My Baby She Wrote Me a Letter

Okay look, I realize my blog is becoming one big 12 step meeting. I see it, and yet I feel helpless to stop it. Before you know it I’m going to be ass deep in slogans telling all my readers “one day at a time” and “easy does it” and “turn that frown upside down!” well not that last one or you have my permission to kick me in the liver, dig a big hole in the ground and throw my blog in it. The thing is, I get a lot of emails from women asking me specific questions about quitting drinking and I haven’t been able to answer each and every one (although I will -Do*ce take a memo). Parting with alcohol was simple and complicated. Simple because I knew without a doubt it had to be done. Complicated because I had no idea what it entailed. Now that I know a lot of work goes into it, would I do it again? Yes.

A lot of the letters I get from people tell me that they think they might have a drinking problem, they see themselves in my story but they don’t think they can quit. I understand. Really I do. And the problem is there’s no easy answer I can give. There isn’t something quick and simple or a substitute that works as well or as quickly (at least in the short run) as wine. If there were, no one would turn into a big old drunk right? Why would I possibly drink enough to give myself a hangover if a cup of cocoa could make me feel all was right with the world?

If you are drinking a glass of wine or two a night and you don’t want to give it up, you won’t hear me tell you to. Why should you? Are you crazy? Are you just trying to be perfect? If I could drink a glass of wine or two a night I’d be right there with you offering a virtual toast. I can’t.

If you’re drinking a lot more than that but think you have the rest of your life together and it’s not hurting anyone then maybe you’re right. Or maybe you’re rationalizing. I don’t know but I do know that you probably aren’t in the right mind frame to stop. I can say that, especially for women, it usually gets worse.

But maybe you’re in a place where alcohol has begun to have a mind of its own, telling you it’s okay to drink today when you clearly told yourself something completely different this very morning. Maybe you know that somewhere along the line you crossed over from happy, social drinker to lonely, unsocial drunk. Maybe you’re forgetting things you said the night before even though you only had a couple of glasses. Possibly you believe you’re stressed out and unhappy and drinking has become your hope. Your only salvation.

If you’re reading this because you saw me on Dr. Oz and you think I understand you, I do. I get it. We’re on the same page, amigo. You and me – we’re simpatico. Remember what you saw up there on stage? Yeah, normal right? Not a bad person, not a falling down drunk. Not homeless (although I have been known to go more than five days without showering), able to meet deadlines and read stories to my kids. Able to be a loving wife and a school volunteer. I just didn’t want to wait for my problem to get worse and you don’t have to either.

Here’s what I can offer you in advice: Ask for help. It’s really tough to do this shit on your own -I’m not saying it can’t be done but it’s much harder. And chances are great that you’ve already tried on your own anyway. The thing about other people who fell down this rabbit hole is we are dying to help each other. It’s what we thrive on. It’s what keeps us sober. I can promise you that the people you will meet if you just reach out, are more often than not, normal, funny, happy people. Quitting will be tough at first because you’re not used to it, sort of like breaking in a new pair of shoes. You will probably feel anxious and nervous and not quite like yourself. But, with help and support, you will start becoming more honest about how you feel, more honest about your need for support and you will realize that you’re not alone. That will make all the difference.
Go online or call someone you know who doesn’t drink and ask them how they did it. Or tell your OB/GYN or your husband or your best friend or even your damn manicurist. Okay, maybe not your manicurist -chances are they only speak Vietnamese anyway.

Or you can just wait until I write you back. But, seriously, there’s no time like the present.

Posted by Stefanie Wilder Taylor on October 28, 2009 3:33 pmDrinking41 comments  


  1. Anonymous said,

    If indeed people are just sharing their experience with you, which is common to a blog, then that seems okay. But I have concern about you telling people it is okay to have one or two drinks a night and wish you could. I think that crosses over into an area where you have no professional expertise to advise people. From what you have shared on national TV, you have no education beyond a high school degree and I think it is unprofessional to advise anyone on what is and is not okay re drinking.

    A lot of people turn to you because they share an experience you had or have and I think that is what blogs are all about. Beyond that and I feel you are treading in dangerous waters. It is a negative part of being popular. People look to you for what to do. I would advise ALL of them to seek professional assistance, even if it is only to ask questions.

    | October 30, 2009 @ 1:28 am

  2. BabyonBored said,

    Hi Anon,

    I do see your point. I realize that I'm not a professional and don't have a medical degree "per se" although I did see every episode of Chicago Hope back in its heyday. But I should probably brush up with a more recent show if I'm going to dole out advice. Anyway, I think people are too hard on themselves in general. If someone doesn't want to quit drinking they aren't going to so me saying tell your doctor that you're having a glass of wine a night seems sort of militant. But if you think that, then you are absolutely within your right to put it in the comment section which you did. Thank you.

    | October 30, 2009 @ 1:38 am

  3. Stillie said,

    First commenter is anonymous for a reason. You never claimed to be a professional: you claim to be someone who's been there. I'm guessing ol' anonymous up there has NOT been there. Because I have, and I'd never tell anyone what they just told you. I don't know many of my AA buddies who would, either. Everyone handles their drinking (whether it's a problem or not) in their own way – to quit, to continue, to cut down if they have the ability…you don't need medical school to share your experience or opinion. Geez.

    I'm still struggling, too. I'm afraid I may make a conscious choice this weekend that might not be a good one in the long run – alcohol-wise. I'm still undecided as to whether or not I'm even going to 'test' myself.

    I look at it kind of like someone who has a mental illness. They take the meds to feel normal and after they've been on them awhile, they think they're okay and can handle things so they stop taking the meds and everything blows up in their face. And then they say, "Oh, yeah. That's why I have to take them…" and I think that's where I'm headed: a painful reminder.

    I don't mind the 12-step blogging. Keep it up. It makes me rethink my idea of ditching the program because "i'm strong enough." LOL!

    | October 30, 2009 @ 1:42 am

  4. Anonymous said,

    Hi – I saw you on Dr Oz and then began reading your blog. I love it! I think you are very talented. I am a mommy, but my babies aren't babies anymore. They are 14 and 16. Yet, reading your blog still seems relevant to my life. Go figure. Must be the writing. 🙂 Keep up the great work and I feel you have really helped alot of mommies out there who may or may not have a problem with alcohol. You brought it out in a very public way and think that took a great amount of courage. I think most of the blog readers are intelligent enough to realize that you are a person sharing an experience, and not trying to be a licensed therapist. Looking forward to many more blogs.

    | October 30, 2009 @ 1:47 am

  5. Aunt Becky said,

    Stef, you know I love you and I'm really, really proud of you. It takes huge balls to admit that you had a problem and that you are fixing it.

    Props to you. Props to you.

    | October 30, 2009 @ 2:01 am

  6. Rebecca said,

    Yep! I'm proud of you too and those who give out advice from the "Been There Done That Crowd" are generally the ones best at giving the advice. Even the advice of the so called professionals!

    Keep up the good work! YOU ARE AMAZING!

    | October 30, 2009 @ 2:05 am

  7. Anonymous said,

    Please don't let the remarks of anonymous in any way keep you from being your honest, wonderful self. I would so much rather hang out with you or read your blogs than listen to anything she has to say. And what gives her the expertise to tell you to NOT tell people it's OK to have a drink or two. There are people that can do that with no problem. (unfortunately, I am not one of them). I have yet to hear you claim to be a professional but are merely sharing your story and in them mean time helping alot of people. I agree with Stillie that she probably hasn't been there…I have too. Please keep sharing!

    | October 30, 2009 @ 2:19 am

  8. Anonymous said,

    hey, just starting reading your blog. Sometimes it takes a while to let things sink in, even though you seem to be living my live, you never said you were a professional.. I myself like to hear what the person next to me might be going though. PLEASE keep the blogs coming I need them.

    | October 30, 2009 @ 2:55 am

  9. Anonymous said,

    I so agree with this statement "I have yet to hear you claim to be a professional but are merely sharing your story and in them mean time helping alot of people" Isn't this what a blog is suppose to be about? Just letting other people know what you are going though at this time in your life.
    If it does not effect your life now( don't comment) maybe it will soon. But right now I seem to like the words you are saying. So I say thank you. You write the words for the feelings I am thinking, for that I thank you.

    | October 30, 2009 @ 3:14 am

  10. BHJ said,

    I was going to try to stop drinking 2 glasses of wine per night, but now I'm not because you're a total professional.

    | October 30, 2009 @ 3:24 am

  11. Beth said,

    You're awesome… and so brave and wonderful to "go public" with your struggle. I so admire you. And even though I don't struggle with alcohol, I greatly struggle in other areas… and I find your words to be so comforting. Many, many thanks from a HUGE fan of yours!!! =)

    | October 30, 2009 @ 4:37 am

  12. Two Wishes said,

    Funny, I was just thinking last night about the "mommy drinking" debates. I read a mention of how frequently people use alcohol as a form of self-medication for depression. It was an "aha" moment — given that 10-20% of moms experience some form of postpartum depression, suddenly the alcohol connection didn't seem surprising.

    I urge anyone who's struggling with alcohol to consider whether you may be depressed. And if you may be depressed, I urge you to discuss it with your doctor. (I'm not a drinker, but DO have postpartum depression, and it took me 7 months to get help. Antidepressants are a night-and-day difference; I can't believe I suffered needlessly for so long….)

    | October 30, 2009 @ 5:06 am

  13. Robin said,

    Stephanie, I wrote you 2 months ago asking about quitting, and here I am at day 60, clean and sober! Anyway, I love your posts…AA related, kid related, you name it. Entertaining and real.

    I really want to thank Stillie for the mental illness/meds comparison. It is EXACTLY where I am struggling right now. Thought Process: If I can go 60 days without craving alcohol too much, surely I should be able to drink again and control it. But the comparison brought me right back to reality- that I would want 5 drinks, not 1-2. So thank you Stillie for giving me a paragraph to repeat in my head daily…until it sticks.

    | October 30, 2009 @ 5:16 am

  14. Anonymous said,

    Professionals are overrated.

    | October 30, 2009 @ 12:32 pm

  15. Shannon said,

    Oh Steph..Where do I start? Only it's not about me, it's my brother. He is headed for six feet under. He is drinking so heavily, every day, he is going to kill himself. My mother is beside herself hoping she doesn't have to bury two children in less than one year.(We lost my sister to lung cancer in Janurary). I am not sure where to start, but he has been an alcholic for years, but latley, he has become horrid with drinking. It's so scary. He sold his house and blew half the money he made in one week drinking. How sad is that? I am so glad you quit, there is so much at stake. Now you can see life through a clear view. Kudos to you for seeing there was a problem before it spiraled out of control. I am here if you ever need me. Shannon

    | October 30, 2009 @ 1:01 pm

  16. Anonymous said,

    Another reader to say I love reading your columns no matter what you write about! I'm an empty-nester so am in a different stage of life, but it makes no difference. Love, love, love your personality kiddo! Glad you were able to stop drinking when you realized it was a problem for you. The first Anonymous got it wrong, I think. Bloggers and their readers share a connection that's like a friendship – we relate to each other. It's no more wrong to offer an opinion as a blogger than it is to offer an opinion as a friend. No one should mistake a blogger's advice for professional advice, no matter what qualifications a blogger may have. I read doctor provided info and advice on the internet but never confuse it with advice given by my own doctor who is actually treating me. One final comment regarding glasses of wine – beware the size of your wine glasses! I decided I might be fooling myself about how much wine I was drinking (just one or two glasses!) and measured a 5 ounce serving of water one of my wine glasses. I'm keeping it for a while as an indication of what is really a glass of wine – and it's certainly not half of one of those big balloon glasses! I decided if I can stick to no more than one 5 ounce glass a day, fine. If not, I'll knock it off. I'm not offering advice to anyone else, just a warning to be realistic about those glasses!

    | October 30, 2009 @ 1:42 pm

  17. Frankenbeans said,

    Thank you for your posts. I missed the Dr. Oz show (when did it air?). I appreciate your humor and candor. You have caused me to face my feelings of inadequacy and loneliness despite achieving my one true dream: being a wife and mother. I pledge to read your post at least once a day, particularly as the daily "witching hour" approaches. I have a wonderful family, feel richly blessed, and being honest about my feelings just adds to my guilt. Best of luck to all of us as we attempt to be better tomorrow than we were today.

    | October 30, 2009 @ 3:39 pm

  18. erin said,

    I quit drinking about three months ago. I would only drink once or twice a week, but the fact that I felt like I 'needed' to, or 'deserved' it was disturbing to me.
    I never considered social drinking a problem, but it seemed to be a lot less healthy than not drinking at all.

    Sharing is the best thing you can do, you're absolutely right.

    | October 30, 2009 @ 3:43 pm

  19. Caroline said,

    In September, I celebrated two years. You are spot on with your points about how to spot a problem, and you are being very honest about how SO MANY OF US feel about being able to drink normally. If we could, we would. It can be relaxing. It can be social.

    But not for us.

    For me, I am so grateful that I started on my particular journey to recovery before I ever got pregnant and had my daughter (who is going to be 7 months old on November 10). God willing, she will never see her mom drunk as a skunk (or smoking a cigarette, either, for that matter, although that didn't get set aside until I was 8 months pregnant — one battle at a time).

    I haven't been reading long, and honestly, started reading when you sobered up. It's very nice to read your honest perspective on something that really shouldn't be the big nasty evil secret that society tells us it should be.

    | October 30, 2009 @ 4:05 pm

  20. Evil Twin's Wife said,

    I needed to hear this today. Thank you.

    | October 30, 2009 @ 4:18 pm

  21. Anonymous said,

    I'm a new anonymous. As not to confuse anyone like I've been confused reading these comments. And I'm anonymous because I'm too lazy to look up my google name and password.

    Just for the record: I disagree with the first anon; the rest of 'em seem to be ok.

    My comment has to do with the picture of your kids…and now that I think about it, it's a post of its own and I should be commenting on that one and not this one. Gonna go do that. Ok, carry on.

    | October 30, 2009 @ 6:37 pm

  22. Anonymous said,

    This is the fourth time I have started a letter to you. Let's hope I can get all my thoughts down clearly!
    I had my "A HA" moment a while back, the morning after finishing a bottle of red wine. And not remembering details from the night before.
    A week or so later there you were on TV, a timely reminder. I watched the show twice. I was having a hard time keeping everyone out of the room while trying to absorb every word. Amazing just like when I am on the phone suddenly everyone but the baby needs to ask me a fricken question!
    It has been a long road for me, drinking in an unhealthy marriage, being a single mom while my husband travelled for work,
    Drinking while going thru the divorce to above said husband!
    Lately I have been drinking because of boredom, I think. I am still trying to figure out all the reasons why.
    I am happy being home with my two year old, I am happy taking care of my home, my children and my husband. Planning dinner parties and entertaining. Laundry, housekeeping all fine, (scrubbing toilets – not so much).
    The girls just had a great Halloween party last weekend. Face painting, crafts, witch finger cookies, pumpkin carving. There was something for everyone! I love the Martha in me, I really do.

    Homework… ugh… getting my middle one to read… ugh… trying to get them organized or teach them to be organized ugh… going to watch them at hockey practice and games… Amazing! Dealing with being 20 lbs overweight since the baby (been struggling for a year to get this last bit off) Ugh…

    I have got it good. I worked full time while my other two were growing up, since having my third, I am a stay at home mom and enjoying every food spitting, crayon chewing, feed the dog by throwing food around moments with my soon to be 2 yr old girl.

    Sorry that was not so concise!whatcha gonna do.

    But YOU got me thinking about things more. I had started, but you were a push (or a shove or an OOOWW that hurt punch) KWIM?

    I don't think you have to be a professional to share your experiences with all of us. You have to be a friend to strangers and a compassionate and caring person, which you are. If you didn't care you wouldn't have stopped drinking and you most certanly wouldn't have made an appearance on National TV in an effort to help others. You are a beautiful woman and your children are beautiful as well. I am sure your husband is just a cute/sexy as you said in another posting.
    Thank you for reaching out to me in Montreal Canada.
    I look forward to reading your blogs… why are they not every day? ;D
    Thanks Stef! You Rock!
    little t from montreal

    | October 30, 2009 @ 6:54 pm

  23. Happy Gal said,

    I think it is very brave of you to share your experience, strength, and hope with the public like this. I'm a young mother of a ten month old and I've been sober for two years. Getting sober changed my life in so many ways I cannot even articulate. And you're right. I couldn't do it on my own, no matter how hard I tried. Reaching out for help is the best thing anyone will ever do for themselves, and further more, the people around them.

    Also, anyone who has a preconceived notion of what an alcoholic is supposed to be or look like, know this: I am a young, smart,educated women who has always looked like she "has it all together" from the outside–NO ONE knew I was drinking myself to death at 23 behind closed doors. I am friends with Silicon Valley CEO's, soccer moms, little old grandmothers, lawyers, teachers, people you see on the street and would never guess had a drinking problem. Alcoholism can affect ANYONE. There is no shame in it, because there is a way out of the darkness.

    Please reach out for help if you are suffering by speaking to a doctor, therapist, or if you know any recovering alcoholics.

    Thanks for sharing your life with us Stefanie 🙂

    | October 30, 2009 @ 7:26 pm

  24. Big Mama Cass said,

    After reading that first comment I was really shocked! Yes, you are now "famous" and on TV and have your own book, etc, etc… BUT… you are still a blogger. Is it just me not seeing the sign that says Professional Therapist?? Yeah, no sign, but there IS a sign that says this is a blog people! A blog is where someone can share THEIR personal feelings. Where they can share what is going on in THEIR life. So gripping about someone doing that in their own blog is silly.

    Anyway after my rant, I thought your blog was great. And I am in awe of you being able to talk so openly and freely about such a monumental issue. I think you rock. 🙂

    | October 30, 2009 @ 7:38 pm

  25. Anne Marie said,

    I agree, do not listen to anonymous. It takes a lot of strength to do what you are doing. You are a mom sharing your experience. You are not claiming to be an expert. Most of us get that.

    | October 30, 2009 @ 7:57 pm

  26. Anne Marie said,

    Definitely love your posts. thanks!:)

    | October 30, 2009 @ 8:31 pm

  27. Kendra said,

    You're a good mom and a candid writer. I appreciate that the way I appreciate a good girlfriend. I like hearing your insights on everything, including alcohol. And being public with it is really brave and I think is giving a lot of people courage too. Keep it up!

    | October 30, 2009 @ 8:40 pm

  28. With Love, From The Mother 'Hood said,

    Love, Love, Love your blog! Keep 'em coming!

    | October 31, 2009 @ 2:17 am

  29. Anonymous said,

    I started Zolof and maybe it will work wonders! Thanks for the blog it has helped me feel normal.

    | October 31, 2009 @ 12:17 pm

  30. Janet said,

    I love the fact that you are blogging as a mother and a woman in recovery. I have three children, ages 18, 11 & 8; have attended meetings and been sober for 16 years. It's so important to speak about this as there is so much shame connected to being women, wives, mothers and alcoholics. And while it is true we don't speak as professionals, we do speak from our experience, strength and hope and there have been many a time I remember feeling a bit envious that someone could have 1 or 2 glasses to take the edge off in the evening but it's something I know I am unable to do.

    | October 31, 2009 @ 5:17 pm

  31. are you going to finish that? said,

    Thank you for you wonderful post. I too am a recovering alcoholic and addict and I agree with you about wishing I could have a glass or two of wine. But I cannot, and I accept that. Acceptance is the answer, as you have probably heard!
    I do want to emphasize that asking for help is imperative. If we all could do it alone we would have done it a long time ago. I have met the most wonderful people and I cannot imagine my life without them. They have talked me off so many ledges, never judged me, held me while I cried over my divorce (for months on end), babysat my daughter and loved me when I could not love myself. If what you wrote gets one person to ask for help, I hope they stick around for the miracle.
    Thank you for sharing. Remember, the only way out is through (my personal favorite slogan)

    | October 31, 2009 @ 11:23 pm

  32. We'reTwinsToo! said,

    Ugh! Whats up with Anon? Hey, I'm happy you're sharing your experience SCREW "expertise / education"! And, no this isn't a big fat AA blog, it's real. It's more than " It works if you work it do it, work it do it…." oh crap- I can't remember that chant… too hung over. Point is I'm hanging on my a thread and this blog is part of that. Thank you!

    | November 2, 2009 @ 12:09 am

  33. Anonymous said,

    I love reading your blog – you are so refreshingly bluntly honest. I am like you and so many others out there. One or two a night take it or leave became a nightly habit I needed.

    So I'm quitting for good. It won't be the first time I've tried but this time with AA hopefully it will be the last.

    Thanks for bringing this out into the open and good luck!

    | November 2, 2009 @ 6:07 pm

  34. l'ananas said,

    thank you, thank you. and thanks to my sister for turning me on to your blog earlier. today is my Day One. the end.

    | November 3, 2009 @ 3:13 am

  35. Anonymous said,

    to the first anonymous..I don;t think that this blog is meant to be professinal advice. this is ablog about HER life and her kids and now her experiance, strength and hope. this is HER journey she is sharing with us….

    What she was saying is that she can't tell you if you have a problem or not, she can't tell you to quit or not, she can only tell you that if you think you have a problem there is help.

    I love your blog.

    | November 3, 2009 @ 10:27 pm

  36. Econmom said,

    Day 10 – I will re-evaluate after 30 days. I don't trust myself to be honest enough with myself until then. You are a God send. Keep it up!

    | November 4, 2009 @ 1:13 pm

  37. Anonymous said,

    Thanks for an encouraging post.

    I'm not a mom, but know all about taking care of everything to keep a family going (my husband and our dog (and me).

    And the seductive ability of alcohol to blunt the difficulties (for those of us susceptible) becomes a much more difficult issue.

    | November 8, 2009 @ 3:09 am

  38. The (Un)Experienced Mom said,

    I have to commend you for getting help, both as a mom and a therapist. Really, not always easy to ask for help, but so neccessary (and admirable). It's a sign of a good mom for sure!

    Off the subject (kind of, but actually, not really since the subject is you!), I LOVE your books! They've kept me sane many days when I thought this mommyhood thing was too hard (and definitely not advertised honestly by other moms!).

    Your books (along with my own problems in motherhood) inspired me to start my own blog. It's a blog about how, no matter how many kids you have, you still aren't an expert at the whole mommy thing! (Ok, maybe Mommy Duggar is an expert by now, but I sure am not!). I encourage moms to make fun of themselves along with me and to be totally, brutally honest about motherhood (because if we aren't, lots of moms are going to get into this club and suddenly thing "What the hell did I sign up for?!").

    Hope all is well with you and your clan (and that you keep writing motherhood books….I might need your help to get through the teens years for sure!).

    Thanks for the laughs,

    Tamara (aka. The UnExperienced Mom)

    P.S. "Naptime" is our book of the month in our mom's group book club for November. Yeah, I had a say in the choice!

    | November 10, 2009 @ 2:12 am

  39. Anonymous said,

    I saw you on Dr. Oz and immediately went to your blog to read your story. Why? Because I don't think I have a problem with wine, I'm sure of it. Have been for awhile but can't seem to stop for more than a day or two. I live in a small town and AA is not at option for me so my hope is that you might know of an online alternative? If I could find some support out there perhaps this time I can stop for good forever.
    Thanks so much for sharing your story!!

    | November 14, 2009 @ 5:17 pm

  40. Anonymous said,

    When I passed out at a airport last year from being drunk in front of my 6 year old, I knew I had to quit. My husband was very supportive and I started to see a therapist too. It's been a much better year for me. I'm much more patient and loving with my children. I miss drinking and feeling drunk but I know I can't do that anymore. My husband said he would leave me also if I continued. He's right, I would leave me too. He doesn't want a drunk wife and my kids don't deserve a drunk mom. Some people can have a glass of wine or two but not me, I need to be drunk.

    | November 17, 2009 @ 12:57 am

  41. gemma said,

    I'm almost teary after reading all of these comments. Stef, it's me, Kate, who was at Dr. Oz. And there are so many great things brought up here. And first one was on your blog. " I just didn't want to wait for my problem to get worse and you don't have to either." To this, dear STEF, I say, THAT'S IT! That for me, has made all the difference. The past notion of "ALCOHOLICS" is everything to such an extreme. Why not get out of the booze raquet before the extreme worst happens, the big bad bottom of dissolving relationships, of complete loss of self esteem, etc? IT IS WORTH IT. I repeat, IT IS WORTH IT!! My family and friends had no idea about my drinking problem, but trust me, if they could see what was going on inside my head….
    My journey of sobriety has been challenging, but because I got out before "the worsts" came to nest, it has been also been a positive endeavor filled with enlightenment, heightened highs and lots more room in my heart for loving my family and myself. (I know, barf.) I'm a mother of 2 little guys in NYC. Anyway, I'm a year and 3 months. And soooooooo happy I got out. If you are frightened about a life without alcohol, I understand, but flip it around. Instead, get excited about the freedom from it. THE FREEDOM FEELS SO MUCH BETTER than ANY DRINK or ANY BUZZ CAN MAKE YOU FEEL!!!!!!!
    If you're thinking about quitting, COME ON IN, THE WATER'S BEAUTIFUL.
    l'ananas keep going. Stillie, it's NOT worth it.

    | November 20, 2009 @ 5:18 pm

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