Obsessions and obsessive fears are also found in people who use psychoactive substances, most of it comes from psychedelics, stimulants, euphoretics, rarely from marijuana.
An obsessive fear of harming someone or losing control and going crazy. In the process of drug intoxication, a person may think that he is about to lose control and begin to harm people, or do something to himself. Such thoughts are reinforced, respectively, by anxiety, fear, panic attacks. If a person is extremely impressionable, it can make a lasting impression after the trip. He might seriously think about it. Have I lost my mind?
You are absolutely normal, that is, this is a normal reaction. You feared for your life, for the lives of your loved ones. After you have moved away from the use of the substance, i.e. sober, you no longer have anything to worry about.
You already think differently and soberly perceive reality, nothing can induce you to go crazy and start to cripple people around you.
When these thoughts come to you, don't try to push them away.
Example: “Think of a big elephant, for example, and now try not to think about it. This explains how obsessive thoughts work.”
If you push them away, you think about them even more. And if you treat them calmly, do not reinforce them with emotions, and let them be, they will leave on their own.
“Accept these thoughts, and there is no need to feel guilty for these thoughts, anything can come into our head, and this is normal.”
When seeking help, mainly antidepressants are prescribed. The use of antidepressants alone is not as effective. An antidepressant only numbs the symptom - but does not give positive results with compulsions or obsessions.
It is recommended to use this in conjunction with psychotherapy, OCD is a completely reversible condition.
Of course, there are very advanced cases, but they can be corrected.