We use them to describe our feelings. Clouds figure into recovery, too. You feel great. On top of the world.
How I Embraced the ‘Pink Cloud’ of Early Sobriety
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Getting free of drugs or alcohol is something to celebrate. Addiction destroys lives and escaping this hell is certainly a wonderful achievement. Enjoying the freedom and newness of early recovery is to be encouraged. It is a time for waking up to the possibilities of life and benefiting from improved relationships with friends and family. The nightmare is over so there is plenty to smile about. Sometimes though, the newly sober person can feel so good that it becomes dangerous. People may feel exceptionally good for weeks, or even months, in early sobriety.
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What is the Pink Cloud?
You filled your body with drugs or alcohol for twenty straight years but finally decided to get sober. You went through a professional drug detox to properly flush all substances from your body and enrolled in an inpatient treatment center for proper counseling and relapse prevention. The pink cloud has many benefits, but it has many dangers. It refers to an almost euphoric feeling felt by recovering alcoholics and addicts that can be both harmful and helpful, depending on how the addict reacts to their pink cloud feelings. Those on the Pink Cloud are riding high, are happy, and feel free from their addiction. Many recovering addicts and alcoholics feel thrilled when they first get sober. The veil of addiction has been lifted and people can see a positive future again. The combination of detox and new rosy outlook on life can make recovering addicts feel like they can conquer the world. The Pink Cloud is named for a cloud because they disappear over time. You might be riding high for the first several days or weeks after you first get sober but like actual clouds the feeling is fleeting.
For the first time in my life, boundaries are sprouting up, easy and strong. I get a sobriety tracker on my phone. I watch the days, weeks, months, even hours tick by. It is so deliciously easy. But I was scared. Afraid I would miss it.