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Pathological gambling, also known as compulsive gambling or gambling addiction, is defined as an impulse to gamble in gambling regardless of the negative consequences it may have or despite wishing not to.

  • Be concerned about bets, for example, continually plan how to win more money with bets
  • Feel the need to bet increasingly high amounts of money to achieve the same emotion
  • Try to control, reduce or stop bets, without success
  • Feeling restless or irritable when trying to reduce bets
  • Bet to escape problems or relieve feelings of hopelessness, guilt, anxiety or depression
  • Try to recover lost money with more bets (loss recovery)
  • Lying to family members or others to hide the magnitude of bets
  • Endanger or lose important relationships, a job or academic or employment opportunities due to gambling
  • Resort to theft or fraud to recover money from bets
  • Ask other people to take care of your financial problems because you bet your money
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Warning Signs

  1. Isolate yourself from society and want to be alone.
  2. Having mood swings, such as euphoria one day and deep discomfort the next.
  3. Feeling trapped or hopeless because of some situation.
  4. Increase the consumption of drugs or alcoholic beverages.
  5. Change the normal routine, including eating and sleeping patterns.
  6. Demonstrate personality changes or feel extremely anxious or agitated, especially when you have some of the warning signs mentioned above.