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Strange, Creepy & Mysterious Things I Found on The Internet | Episode 6



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A selection of unsettling internet media.

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1. u/SpontaneousH update (Reddit story)
2. A Walk Through Dementia
3. JF Lemay art ( https://www.instagram.com/lemay.jf/ )
4. Highway of Tears

source

Giới thiệuThúy Navi

Thúy Navi 26 tuổi đam mê du lịch, công nghệ,đang sống và làm việc tại Hà Nội. Founder,Blogger tại Website: http://www.internetviettelnhatrang.com/

42 Bình luận

  1. It takes about 4-6 weeks of heavy use to become physically addicted to opiates for the first time, though the first kick is like a mild cold and u can't sleep, it isn't until like it 3rd go around that all of a sudden you like feel like ur dying and begin flopping like a fish in your own sweat n vomit. This usually is a 4-6 month long process to go from first to needing to be on Subutex. It does seem a little quick but everyone is different I've seen ppl try it once n never do it again some will start turning tricks for it the next day. It's very much based on the person unfortunately

  2. Warning: Long post ahead, thanks in advance for reading.
    In response to the first case about the heroin dude, I’ve seen the post all over. Anytime I use google to search for info on Reddit regarding heroin it’s always top of the list, so I’ve known about the post just never really gave it too much importance and therefore I couldn’t tell you if it’s real or fake but I can tell you this..
    First off – obviously I’m a junkie, tried most of the known mainstream drugs out there (I hate weed) but I’ve been hooked on both meth and heroin (IV/shooting up) for the past 5 years, I’ve been through all the cliche scenarios and seen all the stereotypical bs.
    What I can say about the dudes case is this – whether it’s true or not, STRANGER SHIT has and will happen. I’ve seen and heard it ALL, people who had EVERYTHING literally end up with NOTHING. I’ve met people on legit TV shows on the streets, ANYTHING CAN AND DOES HAPPEN.
    So basically, don’t look into the dudes story too much, because even if it’s fake somehow other peoples stories out there are much crazier and actually real.
    For the record – for the first time since becoming a junkie/tweaker/piece of shit/whatever, I’ve told myself now that I am quitting and therefore; I am currently at my longest ever without meth (6 months) and without heroin 2 months. Not sure anybody gives a fuck but I felt I should include as much info as possible into my comment. 🙂

  3. The thing about heroin is it's like a cheat code right, let's say ur playing gtav or sumn like that and at any time u could press a button n have a mil dollars. It's super fun at first but then after u blow a bunch of stuff up it's boring so u try to go back to not cheating but then you run into the slightest inconvenience and you press that button. Every time you press that button the entire game gets better for a sec then permeantly worse.
    This is the Infinite cycle of a hard drug addict. The only way to ever find true joy in that game(life) is to throw away the cheat code for good(truly kick). The terrible truth is though, the game is always and forever worse off for you ever having done that, you can never go back to the time before the cheat code. You are ruined forever because you can't change the past. However it's better to live a slightly worse life that still has some joy in it then bare through the infinite cycle.

    My advice to anyone who is curious about hard drugs, don't avoid it because it's illegal, don't avoid it because people told you not to, don't avoid it because it could kill you, don't avoid it because it will drain your bank don't even avoid it because it will push everyone you love away.
    No avoid it because it the one experience you can not learn from, you can not gain wisdom, truth, or growth from trying heroin or meth. You can only loose, you can only suffer. It is not like a psychedelic which might unlock a profundity. Nope it will only take.
    Good luck, and don't be a fool like I was.

  4. I’ve lived near the highway of tears most of my life, I feel like there’s a lot of bad shit going on with that situation. Deep, dark stuff. Organized crime/police/higher ups kind of stuff. Same with Pickton. Also, a lot of reported UFO sightings in that area, take that how you may…

  5. Hm so this was randomly recommended for me, obviously this is my favorite type of shit.
    I’ll give your video a look though and I’ll reply with my verdict/opinion on whether I sub or not after. 🙂
    Edit: I greatly your video, I’m glad I somehow stumbled upon your channel because now I get to fill my night with something interesting to watch.
    Obviously I subbed. Oh and fuck Joe, he sounds like a little bitch lol.

  6. Gotta say as someone who started taking pain killers at 12 and heroin at 18 ( I haven't done it in years) I don't understand how people keep completely destroying their lives and losing their jobs. The worst that happened to me in that department was spending all my spare money on heroin. I never lost my jobs, never lost friendships , never lost anything but money, never robbed anybody (other than my parents) or stole anything, never hurt anyone, nothing like that. I feel like people blame way too much of what they do on the drug. I never felt the urge to hurt anyone or not care about work or to disregard friendships I feel like most of it is just the nature of the person.

  7. i think its good that H had enough humility to admit he was addicted or using still pretty much right away. i was thinking about it and i know im so proud and determined not to be wrong if it were me i wouldve lied and said i wasnt using it, or that its not a big deal and its only a bit recreationally or something.

  8. My grandfather had a hunting cabin in PA where I grew up. As a hobby he built muzzleloaders and had a small hunting supply and gun shop in the town he live in. For nearly 50 years he would go to the cabin everyday to shoot rifles and then have a drink of whiskey. He never got drunk and handled guns, always drank after.Two years before he died alzheimers hit him like a ton of bricks. His decline was very abrupt and started with a few weeks where he'd be lucid most of the time but near the evening would have extreme confusion. We realized something was seriously wrong when we found him at the cabin absolutely hammered and slumped over the chair where he shot rifle from. He had 3 or 4 different guns laying next to him and had like 6 different glasses he'd poured whiskey into. It was assumed that due to the alzheimers he'd experienced a repetitive motion disorder which caused a mental loop where he'd shoot a rifle, pour a drink, forget he was there, shoot again, pour another drink, and repeat until he was too drunk and confused to continue. The next day he actually was very coherent in the morning where you'd think he was hungover. He realized that he was having a serious problem and just was trying to talk to the doc about treatment options and medications to fight the disease. However by about 2 o'clock that day the confusion set in and he began saying that he was gonna go to camp like normal even though he was tethered to an IV and heart monitor. He kept asking for us to help him find his keys and if we wanted him to pick up anything at the store on his way back. The next day he was on the verge of crying because he knew that he was getting worse. He continued to decline. A few months later. We did take him to camp one more time and it brought a serene mood and he just kept saying "this is what it's all about".

  9. My mother has Parkinson and demintia. Its hit hard on me. Watching her health decline and physical health decline over the years has messed with me.
    I don't know how much time she has left.
    Its been incredibly difficult.
    She wandered away from home one day, ended up at the airport. Missing person care opened. She was found and brought to a hospital.

  10. I work at a hospital as a non-clinical worker. When I speak with patients, I'm alerted before if they have dementia so I can better serve them and tend to their needs. It's all about patience and keeping them on the right track if they start to veer off. They're usually some of my sweetest patients

  11. To get an idea about the racism behind the missing indigenous women on the Highway of Tears, Canada also has the Indian Residential Schools, where indigenous children were rounded up from their communities and sent away to be "properly educated" (the first one opened in approximately 1830 and the last one closed in 1997, for time context). So far approximately 6000 bodies of these children have found, buried on the grounds of these schools, all across the country, and it's only just starting to get any attention here in Canada. Definitely worth learning about.

  12. The dementia app bit made me cry a little. I help the elderly and it really is a struggle for a lot of them. One of the women I help out I have to watch and make sure she doesn't walk out of the house, she will try to go for a walk but she will forget what she's doing or where she's going and will get lost right out side the house, she's ended up pretty far before so the neighbors help keep an eye on her now too. If you know anyone with dementia, the best thing you can do for them is be kind and patient, help out in whatever ways you can.

  13. I came across the dementia simulation on my own and sadly related to it a lot not because I have dementia but just due to other psychiatric and neurological issues. I think it’s an accurate simulation of how terrifying the world can be when one doesn’t have full orientations. As Jim Morrison said, people are strange when you’re a stranger.

  14. A very important point that the dementia app makes is how others treat those with the disease.

    I was once waiting to board the bus when an old man, clearly being confused and wandering aimlessly, got on before me (and many others.) instead of sympathizing or helping him, the bus driver got clearly frustrated, and old woman in front of me called him “crazy”, and some dudebro behind me yelled “I don’t have all fuckin day”. Even now I regret so much not doing anything. I knew I was being held back by the bystander effect yet I was still overtaken by it,,
    but my point is that despite there being (what I guess was) 20+ witnesses on that bus, I didn’t see a single person even sympathizing with the man. It was horrific. Knowing that any one of us could also suffer like him. Knowing that I could’ve just as easily been in a similar position as him only months before (severe mental illness ahaha,,). But it really just shows a horrific reality that most of people will treat individuals with dementia (or any kind of noticeable mental disorder for that matter) like they’re nothing but burdensome..

  15. The worst way to try to get off H is cold turkey, the best way is to taper off over a period of time depending on how much you were using regularly to start with. If yo can keep doing the bare minimum after a couple of weeks (depending) you can get the amount down to a slightly more than negligible amount, then you're doing good and won't be very sick, if at all, and you can gage how much easier you can quit with minimal to no withdrawal.
    Withdrawal is what makes you NEED it, so getting the amount down is usually what makes or breaks a detox and relapse. No sickness=no need, it's extremely important to not be sick or jonesing so hard you can't think of anything else.
    Hope that helps/ explains the situation adequately.

  16. My dad died of complications with lewy body dementia and heart disease. I hope he thought I was a good advocate for him. I know that some people in our family weren't happy with the time and care he needed, and spoke down to him a lot. For some reason, people still don't understand that dementia isn't just a performance done to piss people off. It is a very real disease, with both mental and physical components, that is traumatic for the people experiencing it. I don't understand how people can be so cavalier to someone as they slowly lose elements of their psyche and control.

  17. That first story is so sad. People who have never experienced addiction have no idea how truly difficult it is to obtain proper help once an addict is ready to receive it. There are literally cult-like AA groups, scam rehabs, money-grubbing methadone clinics, and ofc the issue that most addicts don't have money for a quality facility. It's incredibly difficult to find the proper medical treatment for addiction, especially if one is trying to keep a job in order to afford it. That kid was reckless since no doubt there are plenty of addicts in the US who will tell you "it's not worth it".

  18. I've begun to wish that postmortem trials were a thing. Obviously there would be no consequences to them, since the defendant is no longer living, but the opportunity for the justice system to weigh the evidence would be a good thing in cases where the defendant is ruled not guilty, because then the detectives can move on to other suspects.

  19. Addicts are notorious liars and it can take years of unlearning to become a more honest person. If parts of H’s story are exaggerated or fabricated I wouldn’t doubt it. I think when he smoked weed first doesn’t matter in the end, and it’s just a nitpick from people who are overly skeptical of everything.

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