The Grouch Effect

In your past attempts to stop smoking, did you find yourself “Climbing the walls”? Did you find yourself reacting negatively to situations that were previously no problem for you to handle before? Did you find yourself “Biting people’s heads off” ?

Usually. the moment a smoker begins to withdraw from nicotine, they become cranky, irritable and unpleasant to be around. Abstain for too long and they get outright angry. It isn’t the mood swings, irritability, and anger that cause a smoker to fail. Rather, it is the smoker’s lack of preparedness and planning .

Insomnia, depression, caffeine and alcohol addiction can all lead to severe mood swings and irritability. It is not uncommon for smokers to be affected by such conditions and when a smoker quits, these conditions will likely worsen without help.

Every ex smoker had to suffer through intense mood swings as they healed from nicotine addiction. This is no longer necessary to stopping smoking. Irritability and mood swings are simply not a justifiable reason to continue smoking. There is a solution.

By coming up with effective strategies to manage the anger, frustration and anxiety, a smoker can heal and become a calm, happy ex smoker. Here is more info on these strategies and how to accomplish this .

How has this topic related to your past attempts to quit smoking?

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