FACT 1: Causing an estimated ONE IN EVERY NINE deaths worldwide, air pollution is the greatest environmental threat to human health. 

FACT 2: According to the World Health Organization (WHO), air pollution is responsible for an estimated SEVEN MILLION premature deaths worldwide every year.

FACT 3: Air pollution affects us adversely in so many ways, from our mental health, to heart and lung functions, causes high blood pressure, can lower life spans and increased risk of asthma.

We need decisive action to stop perpetuating unnecessary human suffering!

Take against against this now 👉 https://bit.ly/43rSbbU


Greenpeace Health 




Let's embark on a deeper exploration of the intricate and multifaceted world of substance abuse and its close companion, denial. Denial, in the context of addiction, is not a mere assertion that one is free from substance abuse issues or can quit at will. It is a complex psychological phenomenon that often extends its reach far beyond the substance itself, influencing behaviors, circumstances, and belief systems.

Addiction, particularly when fueled by potent substances like crystal meth, exerts a profound impact on an individual's psyche. It brings about a cascade of behavioral changes, effectively robbing them of empathy and sympathy, two fundamental aspects of human connection. What emerges from this transformation is a cocktail of aggression, anger, and various negative behaviors that become the new norm for someone trapped in the throes of addiction.

The paradox lies in the fact that, while these individuals may manifest increasingly hostile and irritable behaviors, they are often oblivious to these changes. In their self-deceptive state of denial, they may perceive themselves as harmless, even as they unwittingly push away their loved ones and make themselves inaccessible to support and understanding.

This state of denial extends to their belief system, where they staunchly maintain that their actions and substance abuse do not affect the people in their immediate environment, whether it be their coworkers, family members, or friends. They may remain steadfast in their conviction that their late-night activities in the garage, for example, are harmless, despite the disturbances they cause to those around them.

It is only as individuals progress in their journey toward recovery that the veils of denial begin to lift. These layers of self-deception gradually peel back, revealing the stark reality beneath. As they move through the steps of recovery and engage in a structured program, they slowly start to recognize the profound impact their behaviors have on those in their lives, as well as their own well-being.

For instance, take the case of an individual laboring late into the night, driven by the influence of crystal meth, blissfully unaware of the disruptions they cause to their family's sleep and the peace of their neighbors. In their altered state, they genuinely believe they are diligently working, seemingly impervious to the harm they inflict on their surroundings. 

In essence, denial is a formidable adversary, an intricate and pervasive barrier to self-awareness and change. It is not restricted solely to the quantity of drugs used or the belief that quitting is an easy feat. Denial extends its tendrils into every aspect of one's life, reshaping perceptions and behaviors, and only begins to crumble as individuals confront their beliefs and embark on the path to recovery. As they progress in their journey, the truth gradually becomes evident, and the stronghold of denial loosens its grip, making way for a brighter, more hopeful future.

#savealife #TogetherWeCan #DrugFreeZimbabwe #saynotodrugandsubstanceabuse




 ADAF in partnership with Evangel Bible College ,MFM Academy and New Hope Academy hosted Evangelist Gerald Mayhan and his team from USA in Chitungwiza on Friday 29 September.

The USA team compromised mostly of former victims of drugs and substance addiction, from adolescence into adulthood and a former law enforcement agent who shared his experience in investigating drug related crimes.All of them now evangelists after being saved shared their testimonies with the  students aged between 13 to 19 years and junior and senior pastors who made up the audience.This was testimony that drugs and substance abuse has no race,no gender,no class,no profession,no season and......... no boundaries.







Credit: ADAF

Credit : WHO

Inserted by Zimbabwe Online Health Centre

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