Unlocking a 𝖯𝗈𝗋𝗇-Free Life: A Chapter-by-Chapter Exploration of the 'Easy Peasy Way To Quit 𝖯𝗈𝗋𝗇'

Welcome, Rewire Companions!

Embarking on the journey to break free from the clutches of PMO is a commendable pursuit, irrespective of age—whether you’re 15 or 55, anyone can conquer this addiction at any time. Yes, you can!

In this dedicated space, we’ll dive into a revamped version of the renowned book The Easy Peasy Way To Quit 𝖯𝗈𝗋𝗇. Each chapter will unfold, accompanied by insightful notes designed to amplify your understanding and infuse the process with not just effectiveness, but also enjoyment.

My primary goal is twofold: to aid fellow companions on their quest for liberation and to offer a comprehensive analysis of the book. As I weekly share each chapter and my own reflections, I encourage you, whether seasoned or a newbie, to actively engage in discussions. Your thoughts and insights, regardless of experience, are invaluable.

Feel free to share your thoughts, ask questions, or initiate discussions on specific aspects of any chapter that catch your attention. Together, let’s unlock the secrets to a fulfilling, 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇-free life.

Let the journey begin!



1. Introduction

2 The Easy Method

3 Why is it difficult to stop?

4 Nature

5 Brainwashing

6 Brainwashing Aspects

  • 6.1 Stress
  • 6.2 Boredom
  • 6.3 Concentration
  • 6.4 Relaxation
  • 6.5 Energy
  • 6.6 Social Night Sessions
  • Sumerization 6

7 What am I giving up?

  • 7.1 There’s nothing to give up
  • 7.2 Void, the void, the beautiful void!
  • Sumerization 7

8 Saving Time

  • Sumerization 8

9 Health

  • 9.1 Sinister Black Shadows
  • Sumerization 9

10 Advantages of Being a 𝖯𝗈𝗋𝗇 User

  • Sumerization 10

11 The Willpower Method

  • Sumerization 11

12 Beware of Cutting Down

  • Sumerization 12

13 Just One Peek

  • Sumerization 13

14 Casual Users

  • Sumerization 14

15 The YouTube / Twitch / Instagram User

  • Sumerization 15

16 A social habit?

  • Sumerization 16

17 Timing

  • Sumerization 17

18 Will I miss the fun?

  • Sumerization 18

19 Can I Compartmentalise?

  • Sumerization 19

20 Avoid False Incentives

  • Sumerization 20

21 The Easy Way To Stop

  • Sumerization 21

22 The Withdrawal Period

  • Sumerization 22

23 Just One Little Peek

  • Sumerization 23

24 Will it be harder for me?

  • 24.1 Primary Reasons for Failure
  • Sumerization 24

25 Substitutes

  • Sumerization 25

26 Should I Avoid Temptation Situations

  • Sumerization 26
    27 The Moment of Revelation
  • Sumerization 27

28 The Final Visit

  • 28.1 A Final Warning
  • Sumerization 28

29 Feedback

  • 29.1 The Checklist
  • Sumerization 29

30 Help Those on the Sinking Ship

  • Sumerization 30

31 Advice to Non-users

  • 31.1 Help get your 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 using friends to read this book
  • 31.2 Should I tell my significant other?
  • 31.3 My partner is quitting 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇
  • 31.4 Slipping (relapse)
  • 31.5 What about MO (masturbation, orgasm)?
  • 31.6 Deviations from standard advice
  • 31.7 Help end this scandal
  • 31.8 Final Warning
  • Sumerization 31

32 The Instructions

  • 32.1 Affirmations
  • Sumerization 32

33 The End of The Book

  • Where are we now?
  • How so?
  • How can I help?
  • Wisdom Nuggets
  • Resources
  • REBT Coping Statements
  • Combining EasyPeasy with Jack Trimpey’s Addictive Voice Recognition Technique (AVRT)
  • Sumerization 33

My introduction

Reading Time: 1 minute

In a sea of self-improvement literature, there’s a profound category – books that have been catalysts for overcoming addictions. Pornography addiction, a prevalent modern-day struggle, has intensified with the rapid evolution of high-speed internet. Our world has transformed significantly, and many of us find ourselves here, united by a common quest for solutions to the challenges posed by excessive 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 consumption.

Enter the book I’m about to share—an instrument of transformation for countless lives. This resource has been pivotal in guiding individuals away from the grip of pornography and masturbation, offering knowledge and fresh perspectives that wield significant impact.

However, let’s be clear: a book alone isn’t a magic wand. The decision to learn, gain wisdom, and, crucially, to implement positive change in our real lives rests with each one of us.

Now, I’ll confess—I haven’t consumed the entire book yet. Hence, my plan is to unveil each chapter as I complete it, accompanied by notes and reflections.

This journey is a personal commitment to change my life. Are you also seeking the same path?


Chapter 1


Reading Time: 2 minutes

EasyPeasy is available in multiple languages.

Audiobook (MP3 | MP3 (uncut))


This open source book will enable you to stop using pornography immediately, painlessly, and permanently without willpower or any sense of deprivation or sacrifice. It won’t place any judgement, embarrassment, or pressure to undergo painful measures.

In fact, there’s absolutely no need to cut down or reduce your usage whilst reading; doing so is actually detrimental.

You might be apprehensive about the very thought, or one of the millions actively attempting to quit. If so, perhaps what you’ve already read goes against everything you’ve ever been told, but ask yourself if what you’ve been told has worked? If it had, you wouldn’t be reading this book at all.

Perhaps you identify with the following questions:

  • Do you spend far more time viewing 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 than you originally intended?
  • Are you unsuccessful in efforts to stop or limit your consumption of pornography?
  • Has time spent viewing pornography interfered with, or taken precedence over personal or professional commitments, hobbies, or relationships in your life?
  • Do you go out of your way to keep your pornography consumption secret (e.g. deleting browser history, lying about viewing 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇)?
  • Has viewing pornography caused significant problems in intimate relationship(s)?
  • Do you experience a cycle of arousal and enjoyment before and during pornography consumption, followed by feelings of shame, guilt, and remorse after?
  • Do you spend significant amounts of time thinking about pornography, even when not watching it?
  • Has viewing pornography caused any other negative consequences in your personal or professional life (e.g. missed work, poor performance, neglected relationships, financial problems)?

If you’re a 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 user that depends on it for masturbation or sex at all and for any reason, all you need to do is read on. If you’re here for a loved one, all you need to do is persuade them to read this book. But if unable to persuade them, read the book yourself. Understanding the method assists getting the message across and preventing your children from starting. Don’t be fooled by the fact that they don’t have access to it now – all do before getting hooked.

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About the book

Reading Time: 2 minutes

This book is a rewritten version of a rewrite of Allen Carr’s EasyWay to Quit Smoking for pornography, it’s free and open source and licensed under CC-BY-SA. Its success rests on the foundation that you:


When opening a combination lock, you have to enter the numbers in the right order. Addiction isn’t any different.

Personally, the original Google Sites version (that wasn’t written by me) changed my life. If you’re anything like most people, you discovered 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 when relatively young and have used it ever since. Until stumbling across the overwhelming – yet somewhat censored – literature warning of the dangers. Like myself, you’ve probably succeeded with streaks of various lengths, but have always eventually succumbed to illusory urges. I’m pleased to report this method works entirely differently, and has been the only method that has worked.

Or perhaps, you’ve been linked this book by a concerned party and are skeptical. Firstly, thank you for at least looking at it. This will be expanded upon shortly, but please briefly recall the first time you looked at pornography. Did you expect that you’d return to it for the rest of your life? According to my own informal studies on the matter (pestering friends to read this book), EasyPeasy is equally as effective for the casual 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 user as it is for the heavily addicted. It’s not terribly long, with high chances of large gains, so I beg you to continue reading.

The method described in this hackbook is:

  • Instantaneous.
  • Equally as effective for the heavy and casual user alike.
  • Causes no bad withdrawal pangs.
  • Needs no willpower.
  • Requires no shock treatment, aids, or gimmicks.
  • Won’t cause you to replace this addiction with other addictions, such as overeating, smoking or drinking.
  • Permanent.

You might find this impossible to believe, but this sentiment is echoed by many people.

“This is the seminal work on 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 addiction”

— Some guy on reddit I can’t find, don’t think the pun was intentional.

I was addicted for 10 years. Those 10 years I was crippled with depression, doubt, anxiety, and fear of my secret getting out. After every session, I hated myself, and after every 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 diet I was back down the water slide in no time. However, this book helped me stop. I was always on the defensive against 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 in the past. Now, after reading this book twice, I am on the offensive. 𝖯𝗈𝗋𝗇 has no control over me and feels like a sad joke now.

— u/DeepNewt

A few days ago, I turned 20 years old. For the first time in a very long time, I spent my birthday free from the 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 trap, and it’s all thanks to this book that I haphazardly stumbled upon only a few months ago. Before that, I had spent so much time trying to quit through traditional means, and I experienced so much inner turmoil and labeled myself permanently as an addict. The book solved all that for me. Where I previously feared I had no control over myself even when I’d unknowingly already beaten the little monster, I can now find pride in realising I don’t need to be an addict anymore.

I don’t really have a reason for posting this, I just felt like I needed put this down somewhere other than inside my head because it means so much to me. If you’re reading this and are thinking about reading or recommending the book, take it from me that it works better than any other method out there. My biggest tip is to take notes, which sounds funny, but it really helped me solidify certain ideas.

— u/Suspicious_Web_4594


— anon, /fit/

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1.1 Warning

Reading Time: 5 minutes

If you’re expecting this book to ‘scare’ you into quitting using the various health issues users risk, such as sexual dysfunction (including 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇-induced erectile dysfunction), unreliable arousal, loss of interest in real sex partners, brain hypofrontality, and the blinding accusation that it’s a filthy, disgusting habit and you are a stupid, spineless, weak-willed jellyfish, you’ll be sorely disappointed. Those tactics never helped me to quit and if they were going to help you, you’d have quit already.

Conventional methods of quitting advocate using willpower, or ‘𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇-diet’ substitution methods such as ‘using once every n days’ and cutting down consumption. Some sites list peer-reviewed research about neurotransmitters and neuroplasticity, and while these sites are informative, many are aware of the health risks and choose to do nothing, though such material is typically avoided. Ultimately, they are equally ineffective as they don’t actually remove the reasons for using 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇. Ultimately, turning something into a forbidden fruit isn’t how you treat addiction.

This method, referred to as EasyPeasy, works differently. Some of the things about to be said might be difficult to believe, but by the time you’ve finished this book, you’ll not only believe them, you’ll wonder how you could have ever been brainwashed into believing otherwise.

There’s a common misconception that we choose to watch 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇. 𝖯𝗈𝗋𝗇 addicts (yes, addicts) no more choose to watch 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 than alcoholics choose to become alcoholics, than heroin addicts choose to become heroin addicts. It’s true that we choose to boot up the laptop or smartphone, fire up the browser, and visit our favorite ‘online harem’. Occasionally I choose to go to the cinema, but I certainly didn’t choose to spend my whole life in the cinema theatre. Originally, curiosity and human nature took me there, but I wouldn’t have started had I known I’d become addicted, causing the decline of my health, happiness, and relationships. “If only I’d heard about sexual dysfunction on my first visit to that 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 site!”

Take a moment to reflect, did you ever make the ‘positive’ decision that you must/need 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 to masturbate? Or that you should/must/need 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇-induced fantasies to spice up sex with your partner? Or, that at certain times in your life, you couldn’t enjoy a good night’s sleep or perhaps even pass an evening after a hard day at work without surfing for 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇? Or that you couldn’t concentrate or handle stress without it? At what stage did you decide that you needed 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇, that you needed it permanently in your life, feeling insecure, even panic-stricken without 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇, without your online harem?

Like every other 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 user, you have been lured into the most sinister and subtle trap that man and nature have ever combined to devise. There’s not a person alive, whether a user themselves or not, that likes the thought of their children using 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 to cope or for pleasure. This means that all addicts wish they had never started. That’s unsurprising: no one needs 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 to enjoy life or cope with stress before they get hooked.

At the same time, all users wish to continue to use. After all, nobody forces us to launch our browser’s incognito mode. Whether they understand the reason or not, it’s only users that decide to knock on the doors of their online harems.

If there were a magic button the user could press to wake up the following morning as if they’d never accessed their first tube site, the only addicts tomorrow would be young people still ‘experimenting’.

The only thing that prevents us from quitting is FEAR! Fear caused by the belief that we’ll have to survive an indeterminate period of misery, deprivation, and unsatisfied craving in order to be free from 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇. These spawn from irrational beliefs, both learned and acquired, such as:

  • Masturbation or sex leading to orgasm is the only and most important thing in life.
  • 𝖯𝗈𝗋𝗇 is ‘safer’ than real-life sex because 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 can’t reject me.
  • 𝖯𝗈𝗋𝗇 is educative and useful.
  • Entitlement to a ‘superior’ sex experience.
  • More is always better.

These irrational beliefs spawn irrational consequences when acted upon, including:

  • Worshipping and obsessing when a ‘perfect 10/10’ is found.
  • Perceiving yourself as a loser if you miss out on sex, as if it’s the most important thing in the human experience.
  • Holding out for a perfect 10.
  • Being excessively judgmental and critical of prospective partners.
  • Forcing yourself to have sex whether you want it or not.

It’s fear that a night all by yourself will be miserable, spent fighting uncontrollable impulses. Fear that the night before exams will be a night from hell without 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇. Fear that we’ll never be able to concentrate, handle stress, or be as confident without our little crutch and that our personality and character will change.

But most of all, fear that ‘once an addict, always an addict’: that we’ll never be completely free, spending the rest of our lives craving the occasional 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇-induced orgasm at odd times. If, as I did, you’ve already tried all the conventional ways to quit and have been through the misery and torture of the ‘willpower method’, you’ll not only be affected by that fear, you’ll be convinced you can never quit.

If you’re apprehensive, panic-stricken, or feel that the time is not right for you to quit, let me assure you that your apprehension and panic isn’t relieved by 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 — it’s caused by it. You didn’t decide to fall into the 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 trap, but like all traps, it’s designed to ensure that you remain trapped. Ask yourself, when you viewed those first 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 pictures and videos, did you decide to come back to view them as long as you live? So when will you quit? Tomorrow? Next year? Stop kidding yourself! The trap is designed to hold you for life. Why else do you think all these other addicts don’t quit before it ‘kills’ their lives?

I’ve referred to a magic button; EasyPeasy works just like that magic button. Let me make it quite clear, EasyPeasy isn’t magic, but for myself and others who’ve found it so easy and enjoyable to quit, it seems like it!

The warning is as follows: This is a chicken and egg situation: every addict wants to quit and every addict can find it easy and enjoyable to quit. It’s only fear that prevents users from attempting to quit. The single greatest gain is to be rid of that fear, but you won’t be free of that fear until you complete the book. On the contrary, your fear may increase as you continue reading, which might prevent you from finishing it. Take this comment from one woman.

“I’ve just finished reading EasyPeasy. I know that it’s only been four days, but I feel so great, I know that I’ll never need to use 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 again. I first started to read your book five months ago, got half way through and panicked. I knew that if I went on reading I would have to stop. Wasn’t I silly?”

You didn’t decide to fall into the trap, but be clear in your mind: you won’t escape from it unless you make the affirmative decision to do so. You may already be straining at the leash to quit, or you may be apprehensive about the very thought, but either way, please bear in mind: YOU HAVE NOTHING TO LOSE!

If at the end of the book you decide that you wish to continue to use 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 for masturbation or sex, there’s nothing to prevent you from doing so. You don’t even have to cut down or stop using 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 whilst reading the book, and remember, there is no shock treatment. On the contrary, I have only good news for you. Can you imagine how Andy Dufresne felt when he finally escaped from Shawshank Prison? That’s how I felt when I escaped from the 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 trap, and that’s how the ex-users who’ve used EasyPeasy feel. By the end of the book, that’s how you’ll feel! Go for it!

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Reading time: 1 minute

Everyone can find it easy and enjoyable to quit 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇, including you! All you have to do is read the rest of this book with an open mind; the more you understand, the easier it will be. Even if you don’t understand a word, provided you follow instructions, you’ll find it easy. Most importantly, you won’t go through life moping for 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 or feeling deprived, and by the end of the book the only mystery will be why you did it for so long.

With EasyPeasy, there are only two reasons for failure.

Failure to carry out instructions. Some will find it annoying that the book is so dogmatic about certain recommendations, such as not to try cutting down or using substitutes. I certainly don’t deny that there are many who have succeeded in stopping using such ruses, but they’ve succeeded in spite of and not because of them. Some people can make love standing on a hammock, but it isn’t the easiest way. The numbers for opening this trap’s lock are in this book, but they need to be used in the correct order: going from one chapter to the next and not skipping chapters.

Failure to understand. Don’t take anything for granted, question not only what you’re told, but your own views and what society has told you about sex, internet 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇, and addiction. For example, those who believe it’s just a habit, ask yourself why other habits — some of which are enjoyable — are easy to break, while a habit that feels awful, costs energy, time and virility is so difficult to break. Those that believe you enjoy 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇, ask yourself why other things that are infinitely more enjoyable you can take or leave. Why do you have to have 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇, panic setting in if you don’t?

EasyPeasy is about to give you the knowledge on how easy and enjoyable it is to quit 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇. Like many others, one of my greatest triumphs in life has been escaping the 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 trap. There’s no need to feel depressed, on the contrary, you’re about to accomplish something that every user on the planet would love to achieve: FREEDOM!


Some terms before you begin: PMO: The cycle of 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇, masturbation, and orgasm. Online harem: Websites hosting high-speed internet 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇.

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1.2 Tips for reading, and final minor notes

Reading Time: about a minute

Don’t read this book like a normal book, it’s very short, and you should be able to finish it within a couple of hours. Most people benefit from highlighting or taking notes, and usually recommend rereading it a few times to fully solidify the lessons.

Why the hackbook? Because Allen Carr has long since passed away and the institutions he’s formed don’t list internet pornography as one of the addictions they provide treatment for. I don’t gain monetarily or otherwise.

Throughout this book, myself, the original Hackauthor, and Allen Carr will appear transparently in order to provide you with a unique and compelling method to easily and painlessly quit.

Hackbook: A book based and hacked from another book. The original author is fully credited.

A number of communities exist for the hackbook as well, but would recommend checking them out only after you’ve finished reading the book.

urbit - ~mislyr-midnyt/coomer (now actually working!! best possible contact method, use this pls) | coomer meme archive | analytics | matrix | discord | reddit | feedback form

Quick reminder: DO NOT JUMP CHAPTERS

I’d wish you luck, but as you’ll soon come to learn, you don’t need it.

Good vibes,


Creative Commons License Image

This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 4.0 International License. Code is GPLv3.

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Sumerization 1

As long as you will read the book till the very end, no need to read this introduction. But here is the sumerization of what you need to know:

Reading Time: 3 minutes

At the beginning of the introduction, the author is conveying several key points and messages:

  1. The author claims that this open-source book offers a method to stop using pornography immediately, painlessly, and permanently without relying on willpower, judgment, or sacrifice.

  2. The book is introduced as a rewritten version of Allen Carr’s “EasyWay to Smoking” for pornography, and it’s free and open-source.

  3. The author states that the method described in the book is described as instantaneous, equally effective for heavy and casual users, free from withdrawal pangs, requires no willpower, and is permanent.

1.1 warning

In this part of the introduction, the author is conveying the following important points:

  1. The author explains that this book will not use scare tactics or health risks to persuade users to quit pornography. Instead, it offers a method that is different from conventional approaches.

  2. Conventional methods, like using willpower or attempting “𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇-diet” methods, are mentioned as ineffective because they don’t address the underlying reasons for using 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇.

  3. The author introduces the idea that the book’s method, called “EasyPeasy,” works differently and claims that readers will find it hard to believe at first but will come to accept it by the end of the book.

  4. The author challenges the misconception that people choose to watch 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 and likens addiction to it to other forms of addiction like alcoholism or drug addiction.

  5. The introduction highlights the fear that keeps users from quitting, primarily the fear of experiencing misery, deprivation, and unsatisfied cravings.

  6. The author mentions irrational beliefs associated with 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 addiction, like the belief that masturbation is the most important thing in life or that 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 is “safer” than real-life sex.

  7. The text argues that fear, especially the fear that “once an addict, always an addict,” is the primary reason people don’t quit 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇.

  8. The author introduces the concept of a “magic button” that would allow users to go back in time and never access 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇. This is used to illustrate that most users wish they had never started.

  9. The author assures readers that EasyPeasy is not magic, but it is a method that can make quitting easy and enjoyable.

  10. The text emphasizes that fear is the main barrier to quitting and that readers won’t be free of that fear until they complete the book.

  11. The author encourages readers to make the affirmative decision to quit and assures them that they have nothing to lose by doing so.


In this final part of the introduction, the author concludes with the following key points:

  1. The author expresses confidence that everyone can find it easy and enjoyable to quit 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 by reading the rest of the book with an open mind.

  2. The more you understand, the easier it will be to quit, and even if you don’t fully comprehend every word, following the instructions will make it easier.

  3. The book suggests that readers won’t go through life feeling deprived or longing for 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇, and they may wonder why they used it for so long.

  4. The author mentions that there are only two reasons for failure when using the EasyPeasy method: not following the instructions and not understanding the content.

  5. Emphasis is placed on following the book’s recommendations in the correct order, without skipping chapters.

  6. The book encourages readers to question their own views and societal beliefs about sex, internet 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇, and addiction, fostering a deeper understanding of the issues.

  7. EasyPeasy is positioned as a source of knowledge that makes quitting 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 easy and enjoyable.

  8. The author suggests that escaping the 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 trap is a significant accomplishment and emphasizes the sense of freedom that readers can achieve.

  9. The author reiterates the importance of not skipping chapters.

1.2 Tips for reading and final minor notes

In this section, the author provides some tips and additional information:

  1. The book is relatively short and can be finished in a couple of hours, so it’s recommended to read it multiple times to fully grasp the lessons.

  2. The author suggests that highlighting or taking notes can be beneficial during the reading process.

  3. The author explains why this book is referred to as a “hackbook” and clarifies that Allen Carr’s work inspired it but emphasizes that it’s unique and not meant to replace Carr’s methods.

  4. It’s stated that there are communities related to the hackbook, but the recommendation is to explore them after finishing the book.

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Next 2 chapters will be posted after a week.


I don’t agree with the author, encouraging people to continue relapsing is not good…
He might have said it to not ‘stress’ people while reading it but it’s absolutely a bad idea.

But the introduction in general looks promising. Thanks for sharing!


True bro, but I think that it’s the only bad advice in the book.
The thing is, he wants to make people feel comfortable and at ease while reading the book without having the since of quiting something.
As long as you are absolutely sure that you will read all of the book you mustn’t continue relapsing.

Chapter 2

The Easy Method

Reading Time: 3 minutes

This book’s objective is directing you into a new frame of mind. In contrast to the usual method of stopping — whereby you start off with the feeling of climbing Mount Everest and spend the next few weeks craving and feeling deprived — you start right away with a feeling of elation, as if cured of a terrible disease. From then on, the further you go through life, the more you will look at this period of time and wonder how you ever used any 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 in the first place. You will look at other 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 users with pity, as opposed to envy.

Provided that you’re not someone who had never become addicted (reading for your significant other) or had quit (or is in the fasting days of a “𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 diet”), it’s essential to keep using until you have finished the book completely. This may appear to be a contradiction, and this instruction to continue masturbating to 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 causes more objection than any other, but as you read further your desire to use 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 will gradually be reduced. Take this instruction seriously: Attempting to quit early will not benefit you.

Many don’t finish the book because they feel they have to give something up, some even deliberately only reading one line per day in order to postpone the evil event. Look at it this way, what have you got to lose? If you don’t stop at the end of the book, you’re no worse off than you are now. It’s by definition a Pascal’s Wager, a bet taken where you have nothing to lose and high chances of large gains.

Incidentally, if you haven’t watched 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 for a few days or weeks, but aren’t sure whether you’re a 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 user, ex-user, or a non-user, then don’t use 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 to masturbate whilst reading. In fact, you’re already a non-user, but we have to let your brain catch up with your body. By the end of the book, you’ll be a happy non-user. EasyPeasy is the complete opposite of the normal method, where one lists the considerable disadvantages of 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 and says:
“If only I can go long enough without 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇, eventually the desire will go and I can enjoy life again, free of slavery.”
This is the logical way to go about it, with thousands stopping every day using this method. However, it’s very difficult to succeed for the following reasons:

Stopping PMO isn’t the real problem. Every time you finish your session, you’ve stopped using it. You may have powerful reasons on the first day of your once-in-four 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 diet to say “I don’t want to use 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇, or even masturbate any more.” All users do, and their reasons are more powerful than you can possibly imagine. The real problem is day two, ten, or ten-thousand where in a weak moment you’ll have ‘just one peek’, want another, and suddenly you’re an addict again.

Awareness of the health risks generates more fear, making it more difficult to stop. Tell a user it’s destroying their virility and the first thing they’ll do is reach for something to surge their dopamine: a cigarette, alcohol, or even firing up the browser to search for 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇.

All reasons for stopping actually make it harder. This is due to two reasons. First, we’re continually being forced to give up our ’little friend’ or some prop, vice, or pleasure (whichever way the user perceives it). Second, they create a “blind”. We do not masturbate for the reasons we should stop. The real question is, why do we want or need to do it?

With EasyPeasy, we (initially) forget the reasons we’d like to stop, face the 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 problem and ask ourselves the following questions:

  1. What is 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 doing for me?
  2. Am I actually enjoying it?
  3. Do I really need to go through life sabotaging my mind and body?

The beautiful truth is that all 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 does absolutely nothing for you whatsoever. Let me make it quite clear, it’s not that the disadvantages of being a user outweigh the advantages, it’s that there are zero advantages to looking at pornography.

Most users find it necessary to rationalise why they use 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇, but the reasons they come up with are all fallacies and illusions.

First, we’ll remove these fallacies and illusions. In fact, you’ll soon realise there is nothing to give up. Not only that, but there are marvellous, positive gains from being a non-PMOer, with well-being and happiness only two of these gains. Once illusions that life will never be quite as enjoyable without 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 is removed — realising that not only is life just as enjoyable without it but infinitely more so — and once feelings of being deprived or missing out are eradicated, we’ll go back to reconsider increased well-being and happiness — and the dozens of other reasons for quitting 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇. These realisations will become positive additional aids to help you achieve what you really desire: enjoying your life free from the slavery of 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 addiction!

Sumerization 2

Reading Time: 1 minute

Chapter 2 of the book introduces the concept of the “EasyPeasy” method and contrasts it with the traditional approach to quitting pornography. Here are the key points from this chapter:

  1. The EasyPeasy method aims to change the reader’s mindset from the start. Instead of feeling like quitting is a difficult climb, it promises a sense of elation and freedom from the beginning.

  2. Some readers may try to avoid finishing the book because they don’t want to give up 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇. The author encourages them to look at it as a risk-free opportunity with much to gain and nothing to lose.

  3. The traditional method involves listing the disadvantages of 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 and trying to resist its allure, but this is challenging because it’s easy to relapse in weak moments.

  4. Becoming aware of the health risks of 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 can create more fear and make quitting even more difficult.

  5. With EasyPeasy, readers initially forget the reasons to quit, confront the 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 problem, and ask themselves questions about the benefits and necessity of 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇.

  6. The author claims that 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 provides no advantages and that all the reasons users come up with to rationalize its use are fallacies and illusions.

  7. The book aims to dispel these illusions, helping readers realize there is nothing to give up and that there are positive gains from quitting 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇, such as increased well-being and happiness.

This chapter introduces the novel approach of the EasyPeasy method, focusing on changing the reader’s perspective and challenging the idea that there are any advantages to using pornography.

Chapter 3

Why is it difficult to stop?

Reading Time: 4 minutes

All users feel something evil has possessed them. In the early days, it’s a simple question of “I will stop, just not today”. Eventually we progress to believing we haven’t got enough willpower to stop, or that there’s something inherent in 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 we must have in order to enjoy life. 𝖯𝗈𝗋𝗇 addiction is like clawing our way out of a slippery pit: As we near the top, we see the sunshine, but find ourself sliding back down as our mood dips. Eventually we open our browser, and as we masturbate, we feel awful.

Ask a user, “If you could go back to the time before you became hooked, with the knowledge you have now, would you have started using 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇?”

“NO WAY!” would be the reply.

Ask the confirmed user, someone who defends internet 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 and doesn’t believe it causes injury to the brain or downregulation of dopamine receptors: “Do you encourage your children to use 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇?”

“NO WAY!” is again the reply.

𝖯𝗈𝗋𝗇 is an extraordinary enigma. As said previously, the problem isn’t explaining why it’s easy to stop, it’s explaining why it’s difficult to stop. The real problem is explaining why anyone does it after getting insights on neurological damage. Part of the reason we start is because of the other tens of millions already into it, yet all of these people wish they hadn’t started in the first place, telling us it’s like living life in second gear. We don’t quite believe they’re not enjoying it, as we associate it with freedom or being ‘sex-educated’, and work hard to become hooked ourselves. We then spend the rest of our lives telling others not to do it and trying to kick the habit ourselves, often thinking we’re unique in this.

We also spend a significant proportion of our time feeling hopeless and miserable. ‘Educating’ ourselves with the supernormal makes us prefer and long for these cold images, even when warm, real ones are available. Through the constant surge and fall of dopamine induced by PMO, we sentence ourselves to a lifetime of isolation, irritability, anger, stress, fatigue, and sexual dysfunction. Using 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇, with its absence of the best parts of sex and connection, we end up feeling miserable and guilty.

In fact, reading about internet pornography’s addictive and destructive capabilities here and on other sites makes us even more nervous and hopeless! What sort of hobby is it that when you’re doing it, you wish you weren’t, and when you aren’t, you crave it? Users despise themselves every time they read about hypofrontality and desensitisation, every time they use behind their trusting partner’s back, and every time they can’t bring themselves to exercise after a daytime session. An otherwise intelligent and rational human being spends all their days in contempt. But worst of all, what do users get from having to endure life with these awful black shadows at the back of their mind? Absolutely nothing!

You might be thinking “That’s all very well, I know this, but once you’re hooked on these things it’s very difficult to stop.” But why is it so difficult? Some say it’s because of the powerful withdrawal symptoms, but as you’ll soon come to learn, the actual withdrawal symptoms are very mild in fact. And this is evident when you consider that many PMOers have lived and died without realising they were addicts.

Some say internet 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 is free and hence humankind should claim this biological bonanza, but this is untrue—it’s addictive and acts just like any drug. Ask a user that swears they only enjoy ‘erotica’ like Playboy magazines if they’ve ever crossed the line to ‘unsafe 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇’. And if they are completely honest, they would confess about the times they had rationalized crossing that line, rather than not use anything at all.

Enjoyment has nothing to do with it either. I enjoy crayfish, but I never got to the point where I had to have crayfish every day. With other things in life, we enjoy them while we’re doing them, but we don’t sit around feeling deprived when we’re not.

Some say:
“It’s educational!” So how has it made you grow as a person? “It’s sexual satisfaction!” So why does it isolate you and make you feel insatiable cravings? “It’s a feeling of release!” Release from the stresses of real life? Ok, for an hour, before it all comes crashing back on you? And what stresses has it solved? “It helps me sleep” So why can others sleep just fine without it? There are many scientifically demonstrated methods to fix sleep, and more so.

Many believe that 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 relieves boredom, but boredom is a frame of mind. 𝖯𝗈𝗋𝗇 will habituate you to novelty-seeking in no time, causing you to become increasingly bored until you finally participate in that wild-goose chase for just the right clip, becoming increasingly wired to seek anything that evokes novelty, strong emotion, and eventually, outrageous shock value.

Some say they only do it because their friends and everyone they know does it. If so, pray that your friends don’t start cutting their heads off to cure a headache! Most users who think about it come to conclude that it’s just a habit. This is not really an explanation, but having discounted all the usual, rational explanations, it appears to be the only remaining excuse. Unfortunately, it’s equally illogical. Every day of our lives we change habits, some of them very enjoyable. We’ve been brainwashed to believe that PMO is a habit and that habits are difficult to break.

Are habits difficult to break? Drivers in the US are in the habit of driving on the right hand side of the road, yet when travelling overseas they break the habit with hardly any aggravation whatsoever. And when you get a new job you take on a different routine, so your habits change. These may take some getting used to, but it is nothing like breaking a life long struggle with 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 addiction. We make and break habits every day of our lives, so why do we find it difficult to break a habit that makes us feel deprived when we don’t have it, guilty when we do, one that we would love to break anyway, when all we have to do is stop doing it?

The answer is that 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 isn’t habit, it’s addiction! That’s why it appears to be so difficult to ‘give up’. Most users don’t understand addiction and believe that they get some genuine pleasure or crutch from 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇. They believe they’re making a genuine sacrifice if they quit.

The beautiful truth is that once you understand the true nature of 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 addiction and the reasons why you use it, you’ll stop doing it, just like that. Within three weeks, the only mystery will be why you found it necessary to use 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 as long as you have and why you can’t persuade other users how nice it is to not be a PMOer!

3.1 The Sinister Trap

Reading Time: 3 minutes

Internet 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 is a subtle and sinister trap that man and nature have combined to devise. Some of us are even warned about the dangers, but we can’t believe how we aren’t enjoying it. But what gets us into it in the first place? Typically it’s free samples from amateurs and professionals who share. That’s how the trap is sprung. If instead it warned us of the dangers of what we were getting into before even making that first peek, then the alarm bells would scream.

But these bells don’t scream. Perhaps it’s the shocking nature of many clips that reassures our young minds we’ll never become hooked, thinking because we don’t enjoy them, we can stop whenever we want to. Or maybe the seeming innocence of soft material doesn’t trigger any alarm bells, much like a skillful weavings that a con artist can play to direct our mind. As intelligent human beings, we’d then understand why half the adult population was systematically addicted to something cutting down our very potential to perform what we’re viewing. Curiosity brings us closer to the doorstep of addiction, but we don’t dare to click on the thumbnails we’re glancing at, fearing they’d make us ill or send us down into a perilous and immoral pathway. And if we accidentally clicked on one, often our only desire is to get away from the page as soon as possible, while at the same time desperately curious even more.

Once this process has started, we are trapped. From now on we spend the rest of our lives trying to understand why we do it, telling our children not to start, and at odd times trying to escape ourselves. The trap is designed such that we try and stop only due to an ‘incident’, whether sexual performance, loss of a career or relationship, shortage of drive or just plain feeling like a leper. As soon as we stop, we have more stress due to withdrawal pangs, and with the method we relied on to remove that stress now unavailable.

Our resolve for quitting then proves to be shaky. After a few days of torture we convince ourselves that we’ve picked the wrong time to quit, deciding we’ll wait for periods without stress, which upon arriving removes our reason for initially stopping. Of course, that period will never arrive fully, and we begin to believe that our lives tend to become more and more stressful. We leave the protection of our parents, and the stresses of work, homemaking, mortgages, buying shelter, and raising children begins to crowd our lives. But this is an illusion. The most stressful parts of any creature’s life are actually early childhood and adolescence.

We tend to confuse responsibility and stress. A user’s life — like a drug addict’s — automatically becomes more stressful because 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 doesn’t relax us or relieve stress, as some try to make us believe. It’s just the reverse, causing us to become more stressed as we continue using, with every guilt laden late night aftermath piling more straw onto the camel’s back. Even users who kick the habit — as most do one or more times throughout their lives — can lead perfectly happy lives yet suddenly become hooked again. Wandering into the pornographic maze, our minds become hazy and we spend the rest of our lives trying to escape. Many do succeed, only to fall into the sinister trap at a later date.

Solving the problem of 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 addiction is a riddle. It is complex and difficult. But once you see the answer, it’s simple and fun, and you wonder why you didn’t think of that! EasyPeasy contains the solution to this puzzle, leading you out of the maze, never wandering in again. All you have to do is follow every instruction to the letter. However, if you take a wrong turn by jumping chapters, or blazing through the book at lightning speed without carefully making a deliberate effort on your first time reading, then the rest of the instructions are pointless.

Anyone can find it easy to stop, but we must first establish the facts. No, not facts designed to scare you, there’s already more than enough information out there. If that was going to stop you, you’d have already stopped. But why do we find it difficult to stop? Answering this requires us to know the real reason we’re still using 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇, boiling down to two factors. They are:

  • Nature and internet 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇.
  • Societal brainwashing.

𝖯𝗈𝗋𝗇 users are intelligent, rational human beings. They know they’re taking enormous future risks so they spend lots of time rationalising their ‘habit’. But 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 users in their hearts know they’re fools, knowing they had no need to use 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 before becoming hooked. Most remember that their first ‘peek’ was a mix of revulsion and novel curiosity. They then specialise in locating, filtering and bookmarking sites, working hard to become hooked.

Most annoyingly, there’s the sense that non-addicts — most women, older guys, and people living in countries where high-speed internet 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 is unavailable — aren’t missing out on anything and find the situation laughable. By dismantling these factors in the next chapters, you too will understand the sinister trap!

Sumerization 3

Reading Time: 3 minutes

Chapter 3 explores the question of why it’s difficult to stop using 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇, even when users are aware of its negative effects. Here are the key points from the introduction of the chapter:

  1. Users often feel like something evil has possessed them. In the early days, they may believe they will stop but keep postponing it. As time goes on, they might think they lack the willpower to quit or that they need 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 to enjoy life.

  2. 𝖯𝗈𝗋𝗇 addiction is compared to trying to climb out of a slippery pit. The more users struggle, the further they slip back into the addiction. They may feel elation initially but end up feeling awful after using 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇.

  3. Users who have insights into the neurological damage caused by 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 still continue to use it, and they express regret for starting in the first place.

  4. The chapter points out the enigmatic nature of 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 addiction, emphasizing that it’s not explaining why it’s easy to stop that’s challenging but rather why users do it even when they are aware of the harm it causes.

  5. The author notes that PMO (𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇, masturbation, orgasm) is associated with constant dopamine surges and falls, leading to a range of negative emotions, including isolation, irritability, anger, stress, fatigue, and sexual dysfunction.

  6. The chapter highlights the paradox where users continue to use something they dislike, wish they hadn’t started, and regret.

  7. It is suggested that the withdrawal symptoms from 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 are mild, as evidenced by many PMOers living and dying without realizing they were addicts.

  8. The chapter addresses misconceptions about 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇, such as the idea that it’s free and should be claimed as a biological bonanza.

  9. Enjoyment, education, sexual satisfaction, release from stress, and relief from boredom are mentioned as reasons people believe they use 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇. The chapter challenges these explanations.

  10. The chapter emphasizes that breaking habits is not inherently difficult, and people change habits frequently. The reason quitting 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 appears difficult is that it’s not a habit but an addiction.

  11. The author suggests that understanding the true nature of 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 addiction and the reasons behind using it can lead to quitting it easily.

The Sinister Trap

This part sets the stage for a deeper exploration of the nature of addiction and aims to provide insights into why it can be challenging to stop using 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 despite being aware of its detrimental effects.

  1. Habits and addictions are two distinct concepts with significant differences:


  1. Routine Behavior: A habit is a repetitive behavior that a person performs regularly. It’s often a routine or automatic action.
  2. Conscious Choice: Habits are usually formed consciously. People choose to engage in specific behaviors, and over time, these behaviors become ingrained.
  3. Limited Impact on Well-being: Habits, in most cases, don’t have a significant negative impact on a person’s well-being. They can be positive or negative, but they don’t typically lead to harmful consequences.
  4. Relatively Easy to Change: Habits can be changed with awareness, effort, and determination. People can decide to quit a habit and succeed with some commitment.


  1. Compulsive Behavior: Addiction involves a compulsive, often uncontrollable behavior or substance use. People with addictions feel a strong urge to engage in the behavior or consume the substance.
  2. Loss of Control: Addictions are characterized by a loss of control. Individuals find it difficult to stop the behavior or substance use even when they want to quit or know it’s harmful.
  3. Negative Impact on Well-being: Addictions have a significant negative impact on physical, mental, and social well-being. They can lead to health problems, impaired relationships, and other adverse consequences.
  4. Difficulty in Change: Overcoming addiction is much more challenging than changing a habit. It often requires professional treatment, therapy, and support to address the underlying causes and break the addictive cycle.

  1. In this section, the author describes the subtle and sinister nature of internet 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 addiction. Users often find themselves ensnared in this trap without realizing the depth of the problem. Initially, free samples and curiosity lure them in, but alarm bells don’t ring. Shocking content sometimes reassures them they won’t get hooked, but they gradually become curious and trapped.

  2. The addictive nature of 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 addiction keeps users stuck in a cycle of rationalization, withdrawal pangs, and attempted escapes. The reasons for quitting become shaky, often postponed until a “better” time. Users might confuse responsibility with stress, believing life gets more stressful as they age, yet they fail to realize that childhood and adolescence are often the most stressful periods. The habit of using 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 doesn’t alleviate stress but exacerbates it, creating a cycle of guilt and self-contempt.

  3. While solving the riddle of 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 addiction is complex, the author promises to provide the solution, which lies in understanding the factors of nature and societal brainwashing. The text emphasizes that once these factors are dismantled, users can understand the sinister trap of 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 addiction.

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Chapter 4


Reading Time: 2 minutes

Internet 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 works through hijacking natural reward mechanisms designed to keep you reproducing for as long as possible. Internet 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇’s instant and highly accessible form keeps the brain’s reward mechanism producing dopamine for significantly longer than normally possible. Scientifically, this is called the Coolidge effect, which you might already be aware of.

Dopamine is a neurotransmitter associated with feelings of wanting, with actual pleasure produced by opioids. More dopamine, more opioids and more action. Without dopamine, actions such as eating don’t feel pleasurable and aren’t completed, with high fat and sugar foods producing the highest chemical release.

Dopamine is also released in response to novelty. With a seemingly infinite amount of pornography available this floods the limbic system (reward circuit), so the first time you see 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 you act, orgasming and triggering another flood of opioids. Incentivised to get as much dopamine as possible, the brain stores this as a script for easy recall and strengthens neural pathways through the release of a chemical called DeltaFosB. Now, the brain calls up these pathways in response to cues such as sxy commercials, alone time, stress or even feeling a little down and suddenly you’re ready to take a ride on the ‘water slide’. Every time this is repeated, more DeltaFosB is released so the water slide is greased, alive and easier to ride down the next time.

The limbic system has a self correcting system to trim the number of dopamine and opioid receptors when frequent and daily flooding of dopamine is detected. Unfortunately, these receptors are also needed to keep us motivated to handle daily life stresses. Nominal amounts of dopamine produced by natural rewards simply don’t compare to pornography and aren’t as efficiently absorbed by the decreased receptors, leading you into feel more stressed and irritated than normal. This process is known as desensitisation.

In this cycle you crossed the ‘red line’ and triggered emotions such as guilt, disgust, embarrassment, anxiety and fear, which in turn raise dopamine levels even higher and cause the brain to misinterpret these feelings as sexual arousal.

As time passes, not only is the brain desensitised to previous clips it’s seen, but also similar genres and shock level. This lower motivation triggers feelings of lower satisfaction as our brains engage in constant rating, pushing you to find clips to satisfy the hunger. So you seek more novelty, clicking on the amateurish, shock inducing clip on the homepage you confidently said you wouldn’t on your first visit.

“For in the dew of little things the heart finds it’s morning and is refreshed”

— Kahlil Gibran

A fleeting feeling of security is all that’s needed to get through a rough spot in life, but will your desensitised brain be able to catch that drop of destresser that a non-user’s brain is able to use?

Dopamine flooding acts like a quick acting drug, falling quickly and inducing withdrawal pangs. Many users have the illusion these pangs are the terrible trauma they suffer when trying or being forced to stop. In fact, they’re primarily mental since the user is feeling deprived of their pleasure or prop.

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4.1 The Little Monster

Reading Time: 1 minute

The actual chemical withdrawal from 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 is so subtle that most users have lived and died without realising they’re drug addicts. Many users have a fear of drugs, yet that’s exactly what they are, drug addicts. Fortunately it’s an easy drug to kick, but you first need to accept that you are, in fact, addicted. Withdrawal from 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 doesn’t cause any physical pain and is merely an empty, restless feeling of something missing, which is why many believe it’s something to do with sexual desire. Prolonged, this feeling becomes nervousness, insecurity, agitation, low confidence and irritability. It’s like hunger, for a poison.

Within seconds of engaging in a session, dopamine is supplied and the craving ends, resulting in a feeling of fulfillment as you whiz down the water slide. In the early days, withdrawal pangs and their subsequent relief are so slight we’re unaware of them. When we become regular users, we believe it’s because we’ve come to enjoy them or gotten into the ‘habit’. The truth being that we’re already hooked but don’t realise it. The little monster is already in our brains, so every once and a while we take trips down the water slide to feed it.

All users begin seeking 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 for irrational reasons. The only reason anybody continues using 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇, whether they’re a casual or heavy user, is to feed that little monster. The whole conundrum is a series of cruel and confusing punishments, but perhaps the most pathetic aspect is the sense of enjoyment a user gets from a session, trying to get back to the sense of peace, tranquility and confidence their body had before becoming hooked in the first place.

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4.2 The Annoying Alarm

Reading Time: 2 minutes

You know that feeling when a neighbour’s home alarm has been ringing all day — or some other minor persistent aggravation — then the noise suddenly stops and marvellous feelings of peace and tranquility wash over you? This isn’t really peace, but the ending of an aggravation. Before starting the next session our bodies are complete, but then we begin forcing our brains to pump dopamine and when we’re done and it begins to leave, we suffer withdrawal pangs. These aren’t physical pain, merely an empty feeling. We aren’t even aware it exists but it’s like a dripping tap inside our bodies.

Our rational minds don’t understand it, but they don’t need to. All we know is that we want 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 and when we masturbate the craving goes. However, the satisfaction is fleeting because in order to relieve the craving more 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 is required. As soon as you orgasm, the craving starts again and the trap continues to hold you. A feedback loop, unless you break it!

The 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 trap is similar to wearing tight shoes just to obtain the pleasure of taking them off. There are three primary reasons why users can’t see it this way.

  1. From birth, we’ve been subjected to massive amounts of brainwashing telling us internet 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 is simply another modern development that replaced the print version of 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇. This fallacy is packaged with the truth that masturbation isn’t harmful, so why shouldn’t we believe them?
  2. Because physical dopamine withdrawal involves no actual pain, merely an empty insecure feeling inseparable from hunger and normal stress, this feeling manifests into a 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 session as those are the very times we tend to seek internet 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇. We tend to regard this feeling as normal.
  3. However, the primary reason users fail to see internet 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 in its true light is due to it working back to front. It’s when you’re not consuming it that you suffer the empty feeling. Because the process of getting hooked is incredibly subtle and gradual in the early days, the empty feeling is regarded as normal and so isn’t blamed on the previous session. The moment the browser is fired up and you begin your session, you get an immediate boost and become less nervous or more relaxed, so internet 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 gets the credit.

This ‘back to front’ reverse process makes all drugs difficult to kick. Imagine the state of panic of a heroin addict without any heroin; now picture their utter joy when they can finally plunge a needle into their vein. People who aren’t addicted to heroin don’t suffer that panicked feeling.

The heroin doesn’t relieve the feeling, it causes it. Similarly, non-users don’t suffer empty feelings of needing internet 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇, or panic when they’re offline. Non-users can’t understand how users possibly obtain pleasure from two-dimensional videos with muted sounds and abnormal body proportions. Eventually, users can’t understand either.

We talk about internet 𝗉𝗈𝗋𝗇 being relaxing or satisfying, but how can you be satisfied unless you were dissatisfied in the first place? A non-user doesn’t suffer from this unsatisfied state, completely relaxed after a no-sex date, while the user isn’t until they’ve satisfied their ‘little monster’.

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