Global Health Facts

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   Apr 17

National Institute

A plan to prevent relapse is crucial to anyone who has recovered or are recovering from addictions to alcohol or drugs. After the arduous road to recovery drug addiction or alcoholism, a relapse can be devastating, not only for the individual but also to the core of loved ones around him. That is why a plan to prevent relapse is crucial to anyone who has recovered or is recovering from these addictions. Scientific studies conducted by the National Institute of drug abuse (National Institute on Drug Abuse) made in United States have demonstrated that brain Yes agrees and has the ability to make associations of places, people, things and even feelings that were and continue being associated with the use of drugs and alcohol. For these reasons, the process of relapse can be so high in the population of individuals fighting for < a rel = nofollow onclick = javascript:_gaq.

push (‘ _trackPageview’, ‘/ outgoing/article_exit_link’); href = desintoxicacion.html > kept clean of any chemical substance. In the field of addiction and mental health relapse is not an event, but a process that can be detected and stopped. Relapse is defined as the reverse process typical of active addiction, behavior and thinking patterns that had already passed and which eventually lead back to use, moving backwards until you reach back to the State of addictive disease that existed before starting the recovery. The first thing you can do to prevent a relapse in these festive times is to know the symptoms of the relapse process. These are very notable and may be factors to destroy what the road to recovery has been built. Some of these symptoms include: obsessive by using again thinking back and the individual experiencing dreams, thoughts and ideas continued to feel the sensations produced by the chemical. The individual begins to defy his plan recovery returning to places of risk and interacting with people associated with use.

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