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The Free Drink: The Gambling Addiction Epidemic

by:
Michael Gallegos Borresen (Author)

ISBN: 0-7414-4275-2 ©2007
Price: $10.95
Book Size: 5.5'' x 8.5'' , 112 pages
Category/Subject: SELF-HELP / Substance Abuse & Addictions / General

Gambling is growing at a fast rapid rate worldwide. As a result the gambling industry has given birth to millions of addicted gamblers worldwide. Gambling addiction is a life damaging powerful insidious addiction of the mind and has become a worldwide epidemic.

Abstract:
The Free Drink: The Gambling Addiction Epidemic is an inside look at the various stages of a powerful gambling addiction as well as observations about the gambling industry and the gambling environment. The book is written from a journalistic perspective and from the personal experience of the author, who has journeyed through a compulsive gambling addiction. Gambling in the United States and worldwide is growing at a steady increasing fast rate. Gambling is everywhere and as a result has given birth to millions of gamblers who have become addicted to this insidious powerful addiction of the mind. Gambling addiction is a life destructive progressive disease and has become a worldwide epidemic.

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Customer Reviews

  gross mis-characterization , 01/04/2013
Reviewer: Al C
This book does contain a wealth of information regarding compulsive and problem gambling; however, it is a gross mis-characterization of the gambling industry. I have been a dealer and floor supervisor in Atlantic City for about 8 years. Additionally, I have suffered from gambling addiction and am now in recovery. I have regularly attended GA meetings and abstained from gambling for almost a year. This author's message that "the dealing of cards is a very simple endeavor...why do card dealers have to go to a dealer's school for two to three months..." and that dealers are secretly trained to manipulate the cards is offensive. Dealer's are extensively trained in game protection and procedures; not a simple endeavor. Clearly, Mr. Borresen has never tried dealing roulette to seven players, each playing a different color, value and non-value cheques. I can certainly understand and sympathize his disdain for the industry and their marketing strategies. But I cannot accept the wealth of MIS-information contained within his book.

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