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He joked about buying the game again so we could play.
I told him not to do it, because I wasn’t playing any games anymore. I was laughing on the outside but inside I was pissed. I gave in and played a few games with him, where he absolutely crushed me.
I knew the absolute only way this was going to be possible was if I stopped playing video games all together, so I decided that was exactly what I was going to do, and in October 2007 I quit them cold mother fuckin’ turkey. There were days when I had a massive desire to go play, but I had to stay committed to not touching any of them no matter what.
I didn’t touch a video game at all for almost two whole years. If a friend invited me over to play, I would decline.
Shortly after I met some friends which kick started my journey into self-improvement and the life I live now.
I started to play “DOTA” for a few months before I decided to take my life more seriously.
It took a strong will but I was eventually able to break the habit, and as time went on, it became easier and easier. Which brings me to the first and absolute most important puzzle to quitting video games: You must have a firm commitment to not play them. You must make the decision not to touch them at all ever again.
You can’t limit your time; you can’t use it as a reward. I’m not talking about making this decision like you make other decisions, which you aren’t really serious about. If not, you will end up playing them again and again, wasting your days playing some stupid video game, justifying it in a thousand different ways.
A firm commitment is absolutely crucial, but it isn’t enough.
At least that’s what I told myself at the time, but the main reason (looking back) that I moved was in order .
I had just moved into a new house with two roommates who I didn’t know very well.
This is something I found out in September 2009, when I started to play them again. I moved out there to get away from Calgary and to experience something new.