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OCD Sucks!: But your life doesn't have to Kindle Edition - Free @ Amazon
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OCD Sucks!: But your life doesn't have to Kindle Edition - Free @ Amazon

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Posted 11th Jan

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OCD Sucks! is a book about the author's experience with OCD. It was written to provide a transparent look into what the symptoms of OCD look like, along with ways to really "get in the ring" with OCD and throw a few well-placed punches.

The methods contained within are based on sound research and tweaked based on over 20 years experience with the disorder. It's not your standard self-help book or memoir, mainly because it has more than a few expletives. It also provides entertaining metaphors, analogies, and anecdotes.

If you have OCD, then the intent of this book is to provide the following:

1. Very clear ways to deal with any type of OCD
2. An understanding of what OCD is and what it isn't
3. The knowledge that you are not alone
4. A transparent look into the life of someone with the disorder
5. Hope that you can take steps to minimize the impact has on your life significantly
6. A comical look into how OCD truly operates

If you don't have OCD, this book will:

1. Provide you with a greater understanding of what OCD truly is
2. Help you understand what people with the disorder go through on a daily basis
3. Provide a comical view of what OCD looks like

Sit back, relax, and get ready to read about living with OCD.


Product details

  • Format: Kindle Edition
  • File Size: 203 KB
  • Print Length: 37 pages
  • Page Numbers Source ISBN: 1521414548
  • Simultaneous Device Usage: Unlimited

  • Sold by: Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Language: English
  • ASIN: B017FIWTMQ
  • Text-to-Speech Enabled
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Top comments
OCD of collecting books on Amazon kindle that you never get time to read
It does suck to have OCD. I have it and my sister has it. I can't find any genetic correlation though.

The general public doesn't understand OCD, they think it's about being tidy or maybe it's about a fear of germs. The term "I have a bit of OCD" exemplifies the misunderstood nature of the condition.

OCD is an anxiety disorder related to distorted thinking. This thinking manifest's itself generally towards the individual's worst fears. The thinking can become that disorded and paranoid that it can at times resemble psychosis to an untrained eye. OCD manifests itself beyond the individual, it becomes a problem/issue for the individual's family and friends. They find it hard to empathize because they don't understand the way the person is thinking.

This article described how a person with OCD thinks >

psychologytoday.com/us/…ink

Even with overwhelming proof that a thought is not true a person with OCD will find it extremely difficult to believe the thoughts are not true. They often understand the thoughts aren't true but they can't not respond to the thoughts for the fear that however small the chance they maybe true.

I hope you when you all read this thread you take more away with you than flippant comedic remarks, which in themselves are relatively benign, and you start to get an idea of how others think and perceive the world. OCD reveals an uncomfortable truth, that often we just like to ignore things that cause us to feel uncomfortable, a person with OCD has no option to do this.

This article below doesn't relate to OCD but to a broader picture of how feeling uncomfortable is a taboo in our society and we must do everything we can do avoid the feelings and what happens when we do >

bbc.co.uk/new…901
Edited by: "fishmaster" 12th Jan
Heat! Useful for any genuine hukd member..
16 Comments
Heat! Useful for any genuine hukd member..
OCD of collecting books on Amazon kindle that you never get time to read
pwel11/01/2020 17:52

Heat! Useful for any genuine hukd member..


The Sucks shouldn't be capitalized.
td0s11/01/2020 21:47

The Sucks shouldn't be capitalized.


That's a bit OCD isn't it?
zeridian11/01/2020 22:30

That's a bit OCD isn't it?


No. There's no such thing as "being a bit OCD".
It does suck to have OCD. I have it and my sister has it. I can't find any genetic correlation though.

The general public doesn't understand OCD, they think it's about being tidy or maybe it's about a fear of germs. The term "I have a bit of OCD" exemplifies the misunderstood nature of the condition.

OCD is an anxiety disorder related to distorted thinking. This thinking manifest's itself generally towards the individual's worst fears. The thinking can become that disorded and paranoid that it can at times resemble psychosis to an untrained eye. OCD manifests itself beyond the individual, it becomes a problem/issue for the individual's family and friends. They find it hard to empathize because they don't understand the way the person is thinking.

This article described how a person with OCD thinks >

psychologytoday.com/us/…ink

Even with overwhelming proof that a thought is not true a person with OCD will find it extremely difficult to believe the thoughts are not true. They often understand the thoughts aren't true but they can't not respond to the thoughts for the fear that however small the chance they maybe true.

I hope you when you all read this thread you take more away with you than flippant comedic remarks, which in themselves are relatively benign, and you start to get an idea of how others think and perceive the world. OCD reveals an uncomfortable truth, that often we just like to ignore things that cause us to feel uncomfortable, a person with OCD has no option to do this.

This article below doesn't relate to OCD but to a broader picture of how feeling uncomfortable is a taboo in our society and we must do everything we can do avoid the feelings and what happens when we do >

bbc.co.uk/new…901
Edited by: "fishmaster" 12th Jan
zeridian11/01/2020 17:58

OCD of collecting books on Amazon kindle that you never get time to read …OCD of collecting books on Amazon kindle that you never get time to read



Especially all the books that Boz posts..
Thanks Boz..
Thanks for Posting.
Voted Hot! Hot! Hot! 🔥🔥🔥
As l have extreme OCD, eg Wiping my Mobile Phone, when returning to my House/Home and also wiping it, when going to Bed. Washing my Hands, as soon as I enter my Home, etc.
Hopefully, this may help me.
Edited by: "Rani_India72" 12th Jan
adamguest198512/01/2020 09:00

No. There's no such thing as "being a bit OCD".


People can suffer from varying levels of OCD, not everyone is the same.
jamie1512/01/2020 13:42

People can suffer from varying levels of OCD, not everyone is the same.


It depends on the context.
jamie1512/01/2020 13:42

People can suffer from varying levels of OCD, not everyone is the same.


I like to view it as everyone shows OCD traits in differing context and severities.
fishmaster12/01/2020 10:37

It does suck to have OCD. I have it and my sister has it. I can't find any …It does suck to have OCD. I have it and my sister has it. I can't find any genetic correlation though. The general public doesn't understand OCD, they think it's about being tidy or maybe it's about a fear of germs. The term "I have a bit of OCD" exemplifies the misunderstood nature of the condition. OCD is an anxiety disorder related to distorted thinking. This thinking manifest's itself generally towards the individual's worst fears. The thinking can become that disorded and paranoid that it can at times resemble psychosis to an untrained eye. OCD manifests itself beyond the individual, it becomes a problem/issue for the individual's family and friends. They find it hard to empathize because they don't understand the way the person is thinking. This article described how a person with OCD thinks >https://www.psychologytoday.com/us/blog/anxiety-files/200906/how-do-obsessive-compulsive-people-thinkEven with overwhelming proof that a thought is not true a person with OCD will find it extremely difficult to believe the thoughts are not true. They often understand the thoughts aren't true but they can't not respond to the thoughts for the fear that however small the chance they maybe true.I hope you when you all read this thread you take more away with you than flippant comedic remarks, which in themselves are relatively benign, and you start to get an idea of how others think and perceive the world. OCD reveals an uncomfortable truth, that often we just like to ignore things that cause us to feel uncomfortable, a person with OCD has no option to do this. This article below doesn't relate to OCD but to a broader picture of how feeling uncomfortable is a taboo in our society and we must do everything we can do avoid the feelings and what happens when we do >https://www.bbc.co.uk/news/stories-50211901


The long answer is indicative of OCD 😁
zeridian14/01/2020 00:12

The long answer is indicative of OCD 😁


Do you mind not being an absolute dick?
NLF
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