3, 3, 3.a.) shoot. i touched the door-post in the wrong way as i walked pass it. (tap, tap, tap.)More Like This
i've got to go back and undo it. wrong again. no biggie, i'll just do it 'once more'.
sliding back and forth until my head lets me go.
b.) i only threw two pieces of clothing in the laundry basket tonight. i'm in trouble now.
(tap, tap, tap. knocking on wood is good for the soul.)
three is good, nothing wrong with three. three, three, three. it's all going to be okay now.
c.) place my finger upon the table, no that didn't feel too good, do it again, again, again.
add one, lose one; tick, tick, tick, this game never stops.
i'll just tap, tap, tap my fingers to the rhythm of my mind.
Coping With OCD I suffer from obsessive-compulsive disorder. It is my belief that obsessive-compulsive disorder is misunderstood by the masses. People have a tendency to use it to describe their organizational habits or their fandom obsessions, but it is a genuine affliction, and while it is based on trivial thoughts, the effects of it are far from trivial - they are destructive and powerful. I was officially diagnosed with OCD a few months ago, but I have suspected it nearly my entire life.More Like This
OCD is an anxiety disorder. It is based on obsessive thoughts that cause great anxiety, and in order to relieve those thoughts the sufferer performs compulsions, or in other words: rituals. Each sufferer goes through different rituals, but we all have one thing in common: anxiety. Each individual has their own preferences and their own ideas of how things should be in order to relieve anxiety. Most of us realize that these thoughts and anxieties ar