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Dirty Dawg DD

San Pablo, CA

#1 Dec 11, 2011
Heroin is habit-forming euphoric effect leads to high dependency and tenacious addiction leads to criminal acts like stealing and not having enough money to pay for rent and car payments. Overdose, overuse, and use with sedatives or alcoholic beverages may its addiction and lead to STD'S including HIV/AIDS Hepatitis C the most deadly form of Liver disease. Sharing needles spreads HIV/AIDS and Hep C. Addiction starts with a debilitating, devastating dependency on medicine meant to decrease pain. Despite the negative consequences, Heroin users feel unable to break out of the prison caused by there own drug abuse. Heroin acts similarly to other opiate drugs, like cocaine and meth because it is a narcotic synthesized from morphine. Stopping illicit use of the drug after either little or prolonged exposure can trigger painful withdrawal as quickly as within 6 hours. Leading to criminal acts like stealing from your neighbors and friends and relatives Grandma and Grandpa including taking trips with your family to give the assumption were just a family on a family outing pretending, when were really out on a scouting expedition to see what we can steal mean while we give the impression of a normal family.. Heroin withdrawal and side effects adversely influence the body’s physiological systems, especially the respiratory, circulatory, and central nervous systems. The effects upon the lungs, heart, and brain can prove fatal when overuse occurs. However, serious reactions are not limited to the above not to mention a mentally altered state of psychosis of delusions, DD or commonly known as DT's. Heroin use has led to respiratory arrest, coma, and death. Heroin also triggers disastrous consequences and harm to the user, especially when combined with alcohol, sedatives, barbiturates, cocaine and meth commonly know as a speed ball certain other medication. Recommendations find your nearest sheriffs office and detox in a cell behind bars..where you can't cause the community harm no more..
Dirty Dawg DD

United States

#2 Dec 14, 2011
Jobless Heroin addicts who lie to obtain benefits will be forced to repay the money and could face jail, and Prison time under a new crackdown.
unemployed Heroin addicts and iv drug user's people who take drugs will be banned from receiving dole money and switched to a new Treatment Allowance - a category introduced solely for drug-takers in a bid to shame them into giving up their addiction.
The new proposals have been drawn up by Work as part of the biggest-ever crackdown on welfare Social Security Fraud abuse.
Dirty Dawg DD

United States

#3 Dec 15, 2011
At the peak of their addiction, users are often using large amounts of heroin. At this time, the process of funding, finding, and using the drug becomes a daily routine. Heroin becomes the most important thing to the user, and very little else matters to them at this time.
Heroin users progressively spend their time with other family members who are users, committing crimes, and more time with other drug users. They became affiliated into drug-using networks, although these new drug-using acquaintances are not generally considered to be friends. The nature of these relationships is not genuine or real, and tends to be very fickle and flaky .
As people become immersed in the drug-using lifestyle, their life before drugs gradually becomes a distant memory. They become stuck in a vicious circle, whereby the drug is affecting their lives yet they need it to function normally and even to ‘survive’.
The lives of heroin users often become characterized by secrets and lies. This is commonly due to shame and embarrassment, as they have become something that they had looked down on previously and were living a life of which other people disapproved.
For many heroin users, it becomes impossible to sustain their drug use legitimately. As tolerance levels rise, increasing amounts of drugs are required, and therefore more money is needed to fund the habit.
In many cases criminal activity becomes the most common way of funding heroin use. Shoplifting is especially popular, particularly amongst female users, whilst burglary, street theft (bag snatches) and car/bike crime are common sources of revenue for users.
Many report that they would steal anything from anyone in order to support their habit. Their own families and friends are frequent and ready targets for theft.
Some heroin users report that crime simply becomes a routine part of their day. Involvement in criminal activity frequently leads to involvement with the criminal justice system, and sometimes imprisonment. Some addicts consider this philosophically as being an occupational hazard.
Heroin users get locked into a vicious cycle of crime to fund habit → prison sentence (and a period clean) → release from prison → re-introduction to drugs → return to crime → prison. They frequently get stuck in this cycle and unknowingly raise there children to be just like them..
Many users report how their behavior and personality changed during their drug-using days. They often felt that they acted very out of character.
They describe how, in the world of drug-using, everyone thinks primarily about themselves, and more specifically, about feeding their addiction. Many are lacking in morals and conscience and have no consideration for anyone else. They live a life full of deceit and manipulation.
“You’ve got no boundaries, which is wrong. And you lose all of your emotions, you know. You don’t feel guilty, it’s just,‘Me, me, me, I want that, I need that’, and you don’t think of others, what it does to others.”
One major occupational hazard of regular heroin use is deteriorating health. For injecting drug users, serious vein damage is common and there is an ever-present risk of contracting blood-borne viruses such as hepatitis C and HIV. There is also a risk of overdosing.
Alongside physical health damage, many heroin users experience mood and mental health problems. Periods of low self-esteem, depression, anxiety and mood swings are frequently reported. Users will regularly have negative opinions of themselves and what they have become.
This can sometimes lead to there young children contemplating, or attempting, suicide.
Many heroin addicts also use other drugs, such as benzodiazepines and alcohol, and this can result in further complications (e.g. increased risk of overdose) and further contributes to deterioration in health.
Users can neglect to pay attention to their appearance and personal hygiene. They lose respect for themselves.
Dirty Dawg DD

United States

#4 Dec 15, 2011
It is common for users to experience a breakdown in their relationships due to their drug use and the resultant changes in their behavior. They may be kicked out of there rental home, or their partner may leave them. Many users, lose contact with their children.
In general, the lifestyles of heroin users are very unsettled. Many may experience homelessness through relationship breakdown or through losing their homes due to going to prison or inability to maintain rental payments.
Dirty Dawg DD

United States

#5 Dec 15, 2011
At the peak of their addiction, users are often using large amounts of heroin. At this time, the process of funding, finding, and using the drug becomes a daily routine. Heroin becomes the most important thing to the user, and very little else matters to them at this time.
Heroin users progressively spend their time with other family members who are users, committing crimes, and more time with other drug users. They became affiliated into drug-using networks, although these new drug-using acquaintances are not generally considered to be friends. The nature of these relationships is not genuine or real, and tends to be very fickle and flaky .
As people become immersed in the drug-using lifestyle, their life before drugs gradually becomes a distant memory. They become stuck in a vicious circle, whereby the drug is affecting their lives yet they need it to function normally and even to ‘survive’.
The lives of heroin users often become characterized by secrets and lies. This is commonly due to shame and embarrassment, as they have become something that they had looked down on previously and were living a life of which other people disapproved.

For many heroin users, it becomes impossible to sustain their drug use legitimately. As tolerance levels rise, increasing amounts of drugs are required, and therefore more money is needed to fund the habit.

In many cases criminal activity becomes the most common way of funding heroin use. Shoplifting is especially popular, particularly amongst female users, whilst burglary, street theft (bag snatches) and car/bike crime are common sources of revenue for users.

Many report that they would steal anything from anyone in order to support their habit. Their own families and friends are frequent and ready targets for theft.
Some heroin users report that crime simply becomes a routine part of their day. Involvement in criminal activity frequently leads to involvement with the criminal justice system, and sometimes imprisonment. Some addicts consider this philosophically as being an occupational hazard.

Heroin users get locked into a vicious cycle of crime to fund habit → prison sentence (and a period clean) → release from prison → re-introduction to drugs → return to crime → prison. They frequently get stuck in this cycle and unknowingly raise there children to be just like them..

Many users report how their behavior and personality changed during their drug-using days. They often felt that they acted very out of character.
They describe how, in the world of drug-using, everyone thinks primarily about themselves, and more specifically, about feeding their addiction. Many are lacking in morals and conscience and have no consideration for anyone else. They live a life full of deceit and manipulation.
“You’ve got no boundaries, which is wrong. And you lose all of your emotions, you know. You don’t feel guilty, it’s just,‘Me, me, me, I want that, I need that’, and you don’t think of others, what it does to others.”
One major occupational hazard of regular heroin use is deteriorating health. For injecting drug users, serious vein damage is common and there is an ever-present risk of contracting blood-borne viruses such as hepatitis C and HIV. There is also a risk of overdosing.
Alongside physical health damage, many heroin users experience mood and mental health problems. Periods of low self-esteem, depression, anxiety and mood swings are frequently reported. Users will regularly have negative opinions of themselves and what they have become.
This can sometimes lead to there young children contemplating, or attempting, suicide.

Many heroin addicts also use other drugs, such as benzodiazepines and alcohol, and this can result in further complications (e.g. increased risk of overdose) and further contributes to deteriorations in health.
Users can neglect to pay attention to their appearance and personal hygiene. They lose respect for themselves
Dirty Dawg DD

United States

#6 Dec 15, 2011
It is common for users to experience a breakdown in their relationships due to their drug use and the resultant changes in their behaviour. They may be kicked out of there rental home, or their partner may leave them. Many users, lose contact with their children.
In general, the lifestyles of heroin users are very unsettled. Many may experience homelessness through relationship breakdown or through losing their homes due to going to prison or inability to maintain rental payments.
Dirty Dawg DD

United States

#7 Dec 15, 2011
Heroin addiction is very embarrassing and shameful for everyone in the family. Even the user may not be ashamed of his or herself, which only serves to complicate matters more. Although it may be a private matter for some, the effects of addiction are difficult to hide, so families may begin to curtail social and public activities to try to keep the addiction a secret. They may stop inviting people over for dinner, choose to stop going out and gradually become more and more isolated. There front yard and backyard is full of House Hold Trash.
Dirty Dawg DD

United States

#8 Dec 15, 2011
High levels of stress come right along with having a family addicted to heroin, and stressful situations can cause family members to get worn down both physically and mentally. Every time the phone rings or someone knocks on the door, you may feel like someone is coming to bring bad news about the family, or you may have grown so tired of that family's behavior that you feel you can't see straight anymore. This type of repeated, grinding stress can cause psychological issues and health problems as well including migraines, depression and even suicidal feelings. Regardless of how the stress takes its toll on the neighborhood , there is no question that it does, and it is a problem that every neighborhood must face when a neighbor family is addicted to heroin.
Dirty Dawg DD

United States

#9 Dec 17, 2011
A representative sample of 354 heroin addicts living in Kings,Tulare Fresno County areas was traced from onset of opiate use to time of interview to ascertain any changes in the frequency or type of offences committed during their years at risk. Five basic measures of criminality were employed: crime-day theft, crime-day violence, crime-day dealing, crime-day con games and crime-day other offences. A sixth measure -- composite crime day -- incorporated all five crime-day measures. Crime rates per year were derived from these six measures. It was found that the start of addiction was associated with a high level of criminality (255 composite crime-days per year), and that this high rate continued over numerous subsequent periods of addiction. Theft of property was the most common type of crime, followed by drug sales, other offences, con games, and violent offences. In contrast to the addiction periods, criminality decreased over successive non-addiction periods. Thus, the composite crime rate (82 composite crime-days per year) for the first non-addiction period was only 32% of the rate of the first addiction period and this lower rate of criminality decreased markedly thereafter.
Cross out

Missouri City, TX

#11 Jan 3, 2012
Abstract
Injection drug use in Dinuba Ca is a relatively new phenomenon that expands the repertoire of human immunodeficiency virus (HIV)-associated risk behaviors in California . We carried out a study of 537 injection drug users (56% men and 44% women) in Dinuba to examine their HIV/Hep C risk behaviors and their drug-using careers that had culminated in injecting heroin. Data were collected in 2005-2006 HEP C/AIDS Prevention Project questionnaire. Marijuana, alcohol, and heroin were the first drugs reported for both men and women. Most drug milestones appeared in a similar order for men and women. Mandrax, khat, and injecting appeared close to one another in chronological time for both men and women, suggesting they were introduced and appeared on the drug scene at about the same (real) time. Drug careers for women were shorter than for men, and time from first use of heroin to first injection was shorter for women. Years of injecting suggested that injecting had increased in males approximately five years prior to data collection, with males injecting earlier, but females being increasingly introduced to injecting in the previous two years. Injecting appears at a mean of five years (men) and three years (women) into their heroin-using career. Heroin use appears to occur in binges, with women being more likely to have sex during a binge. In this sample, more than 90% of women but only 2% of men reported ever trading sex for money. More than 90% of men and women reported using new needles for injection. These data confirm that heroin injecting is well established in large cities in and that HEP C / HIV prevention in the Tulare county region must now include drug injectors and other drug users DD.
Vale verga

Stevinson, CA

#13 Jan 8, 2012
I see the same repeated..
Crossed out

United States

#14 Jan 9, 2012
Beware of stalkers in Dinuba CA. The internet is a mighty powerful tool for people to hide behind. Anyone who sits on the computer in the middle of the night and can come up with stories, which reflect their own life. and put other peoples names in them, are called "wolf in sheep's clothing". These type of people have no life and feel the need to try and damage others with their lies and accusations....jealousy is another reason. I have done research for many years and reading some of this material has made me "read" between the lines and see what type of person is behind this hateful, malicious, vindictive and mean gossip. Yes, gossip. It is so easy to point a finger and accuse someone but it makes it harder for someone to prove their innocence. But, then again, if they are innocent, they don't have to prove anything. This makes for good entertainment, for some people, but let it be known that it all reflects back onto "YOU" and shows the kind of person who is doing this. No self esteem, lack of character, someone with too much time on their hands, and basically, no life whatsoever. I started reading these sites just to find this kind of material for a research project and boy did I hit paydirt. Whatever the reason, the truth will prevail because it always does. One has a right to live their life the way they want as long as others are not hurt, but when someone comes up with malicious lies and accusations, and others are hurt by it, then it should be considered a crime. The truth will prevail...it always does. But for someone who continues to hide behind the internet, well, they have no chance in becoming normal. This is a sickness that should have been taken care of long ago..now it seems to late. To drag others into your useless, pathetic, miserable life shows what kind of person you have always been.
Crossed out

United States

#15 Jan 9, 2012
Vale verga wrote:
I see the same repeated..
Just Smell it
U Haul Crossed Out

Kharkov, Ukraine

#16 Jan 14, 2012
I think you need a U Haul!
Vale verga

San Jose, CA

#17 Jan 28, 2012
Crossed out
Vale verga

San Jose, CA

#18 Jan 28, 2012
Both new and experienced users risk overdosing on heroin because it is impossible for them to know the purity of the heroin they are using.(Heroin sold on the street often is mixed with other substances such as sugar, starch, or quinine. An added risk results when heroin is mixed with poisons such as strychnine.) Heroin overdoses--which can result whether the drug is snorted, smoked, or injected--can cause slow and shallow breathing, convulsions, coma, and even death.

All heroin users--not just those who inject the drug--risk becoming addicted. Individuals who abuse heroin over time develop a tolerance for the drug, meaning that they must use increasingly larger doses to achieve the same intensity or effect they experienced when they first began using the drug. Heroin ceases to produce feelings of pleasure in users who develop tolerance; instead, these users must continue taking the drug simply to feel normal. Addicted individuals who stop using the drug may experience withdrawal symptoms, which include heroin craving, restlessness, muscle and bone pain, and vomiting.

Heroin users who inject the drug expose themselves to additional risks, including contracting human immunodeficiency virus (HIV), hepatitis B and C, and other blood-borne viruses. Chronic users who inject heroin also risk scarred or collapsed veins, infection of the heart lining and valves, abscesses, pneumonia, tuberculosis, and liver and kidney disease.

http://www.justice.gov/ndic/pubs3/3843/index....
Vale verga

San Jose, CA

#19 Jan 28, 2012
Vale verga

San Jose, CA

#20 Jan 28, 2012
Vale verga

San Jose, CA

#21 Jan 28, 2012
Heroin is a highly addictive drug that is processed from morphine, which is a naturally occurring substance extracted from the seed pod of the Asian opium poppy plant.
Heroin can be injected, snorted/sniffed, or smoked. Contrary to popular opinion, all three methods can lead to addiction and other severe health problems.
There is no cookie cutter heroin user. In fact, many of heroin’s newest addicts are in their teens or early 20s; many also come from middle- or upper-middle-class suburban families.
Tolerance to heroin develops with regular use so after a short time, more heroin is needed to produce the same level of intensity. This results in addiction.
Health risks to using heroin include:
Fatal overdose
High risk of infections such as HIV/AIDS
Collapsed veins
Infection of the heart lining and valves
Liver disease
When an addict stops using, he experiences physical withdrawal which can begin within just a few hours since the last use. Symptoms include:
Restlessness
Insomnia
Diarrhea
Vomiting
Cold flashes with goose bumps
Muscle and bone pain
Major withdrawal symptoms peak between 48 and 72 hours after the last dose and can last up to a week. Some people experience withdrawal symptoms for as long as a few months after stopping the drug.
Sudden withdrawal by heavily dependent users who are in poor health can be fatal.
Heroin craving can persist years after drug use stops, and can be triggered by exposure to stress or people, places, and things associated with drug use.
Heroin abuse during pregnancy has been associated with low birth weight which can lead to developmental delays. If the mother is a regular heroin user, the infant may be born physically dependent on heroin and could suffer serious medical complications.
Rehabilitation programs claim that as many as 85% of treated addicts will relapse.
Vale verga

San Jose, CA

#22 Jan 28, 2012

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