Tramadol Addiction & Treatment

Tramadol Addiction & Treatment

Addiction to painkillers can take over a person’s life. Painkiller addiction can take place after a person experiences a severe injury and becomes addicted to their medications. One medication that patients often find themselves addicted to is tramadol, a narcotic used to relieve moderate or severe pain. Tramadol addiction is another form of opioid addiction, and it is becoming more common today.

Pain killers can be useful in reducing pain after an injury occurs. But it’s problematic when patients become addicted to their medications. Lately, tramadol has been getting a lot of attention due to its addictive effects. Although it should only be prescribed by doctors and used according to dosage recommendations, tramadol can get into the wrong hands and users are abusing it for its endorphin enhancing effects.

What is Tramadol?

Tramadol is a prescription drug used for pain relief. It comes in the form of immediate-release and extended-release tablets as well as extended-release capsules. The immediate-release forms release the medication into the body right away while extended-release medications work slowly. 

Tramadol is referred to on the street as chill pills, trammies, and ultras. 

Is Tramadol an Opioid?

Tramadol is considered an opioid agonist. It works by changing the ways the brain senses pain, like endorphins.

Endorphins bind to receptors in the brain and decrease pain messages that the brain receives from the body. Tramadol has a similar effect by decreasing the amount of pain the brain is receiving.

Tramadol Statistics

Opioid abuse is a common problem in America. Recent statistics show that 1.5 million people in the United States abuse painkillers like tramadol.1 Approximately 84% of patients that abuse tramadol in high doses has seizures within the first 24 hours. In 2014, the Drug Enforcement Administration reported that 3.2 million people in the U.S. used tramadol for non-medical reasons at some point in their lives.2

Is Tramadol Addictive?

Tramadol and other opioids are addictive because they activate the rewards system in our brains. Tramadol releases a chemical in the brain called dopamine which rewards us with a sense of calmness and pleasure. It makes the high an enjoyable experience and one the user wants to repeat.

Is Tramadol Safe?

Tramadol is considered safe when taken as directed, but even in these instances, it can cause unpleasant side effects.

Common tramadol side effects

  • Dizziness
  • Drowsiness
  • Nausea and vomiting
  • Dry mouth
  • Fatigue
  • Sweating

Serious tramadol side effects

  • Fast heart rate
  • High body temperature
  • Hallucination
  • Coma
  • Slowed breathing rate
  • Diarrhea
  • Fainting and dizziness

If you are using tramadol for pain and experience any of these side effects, talk to your doctor. They may recommend switching medications or decreasing dosage.

Dangerous Drug Interactions

Tramadol side effects can also occur when it is used with other drugs. Medications that may cause unpleasant tramadol interactions include:
  • Headache medications
  • Depressive drugs
  • Monoamine oxidase inhibitors
  • Linezolid
  • Carbamazepine
  • Lithium
  • St. John’s Wort
Mixing tramadol and alcohol can also cause unpleasant symptoms. If you are taking Tramadol for pain and take any of these medications, talk to your doctor about possible interactions before proceeding with treatment.

Why is Tramadol an Up-and-Coming Substance to Abuse?

With millions of Americans reporting tramadol abuse, it’s no doubt it’s becoming an up-and-coming substance to abuse. This factor is in part because tramadol is addictive. Its ability to provide pleasant sensations in the body makes users want it again. 

The fact that it’s a prescription medication also makes it easy for drug dealers to get their hands on tramadol to sell in the streets. However, patients with a tramadol prescription will often build tolerance and ask their doctor for higher dosages. Increasing the dosage and tolerance can lead to addiction. Alternatively, if doctors do not give patients higher doses, they may turn to drug dealers to achieve that high.

Tramadol Drug Class and Use

Is Tramadol on the Schedule of Drugs?

Tramadol is in a class of medications known as opiate (narcotic) analgesics.3 The DEA classifies tramadol as a Schedule IV Controlled Substance.4

How is Tramadol Used?

If you are taking Tramadol for pain, your doctor will recommend a dosage suited to your age, the condition being treated, and how severe the condition is. Your doctor will also consider other medications you are taking and how you react to the first dose. 

The generic form of tramadol is available in strengths that range from 50 mg to 300 mg.

How is Tramadol Abused?

Tramadol is often abused when people start building a tolerance for it. They may ask their doctor for higher doses. If the doctor does not give them a stronger prescription, they may turn to dealers on the street for more of the product.

Tramadol may also be taken by users who are looking for the next high or young people looking to experiment with drugs.

Signs and Symptoms of Tramadol Addiction

Some individuals take tramadol and never become addicted while others become hooked on the drug. Here are some signs and symptoms that indicate tramadol addiction:
  • Issues with families and friends
  • Inability to fulfill commitments
  • Legal issues
  • Dishonesty and secrecy
  • Financial problems
  • Noticeable elation or euphoria
  • Dramatic mood swings
  • Withdrawal symptoms that occur without regular use

Tramadol Effects

Tramadol’s effects will vary according to how long one uses it.


If you use tramadol for a short term and follow your doctor’s dosage recommendations, it may help overcome feelings of pain and you may have a good experience with it. However, there is the chance that you will deal with some unpleasant side effects listed above.


Because tramadol is so addictive, it is not meant to be used long-term. If you use tramadol for a long amount of time, you may experience the signs and symptoms of tramadol addiction. You may also experience more serious side effects including:
  • Liver and kidney disease
  • Weakened immune system
  • Gastrointestinal issues
  • Bacterial infections
  • Respiratory issues
  • Damaged veins
  • Hormonal imbalances

Overdose and Withdrawal

Can You Overdose on Tramadol?

Tramadol is not only addictive, but it also puts the user at risk of an overdose. An overdose can occur if an individual takes excessive amounts of the drug. An overdose is even more likely to happen if tramadol is crushed and snorted.5   

Symptoms of a tramadol overdose include:

  • Extreme fatigue
  • Slowed heartbeat
  • Decreased pupil size
  • Cold, clammy skin
  • Loss of consciousness
  • Gray or blue tint to the skin
  • Coma

What is Withdrawal from Tramadol Like?

One of the reasons that tramadol is so addictive is because it produces withdrawal symptoms when not taken regularly. Withdrawal symptoms are unpleasant experiences that can only be ‘cured’ by taking more of the drug. Withdrawal symptoms can include the following:5
  • Nausea
  • Vomiting
  • Sweating
  • Goosebumps
  • Restlessness
  • Runny nose
  • Insomnia
  • Irritability
  • Fatigue
  • Cramps
  • Tremors

How to Stop Using Tramadol

Tramadol is very addictive, but there are steps one can take to break the habit. Treatment options include:

  • Detox
  • Therapy
  • In-patient treatment
  • Out-patient treatment
In-patient treatment is most effective and includes detox treatment and various forms of therapy. Patients stay in a rehab facility so they can be monitored throughout recovery. Patients are also given the tools they need to prevent relapse and adjust to sober living.

Finding the Right Help

There are many rehab clinics out there, but for the most effective tramadol addiction treatments, you will want to find one that specializes in opioid recovery. These centers will be staffed with medical professionals trained to deal with the withdrawal symptoms of opioid addiction. They will also provide therapies that focus on the underlying cause of addiction so you can address problems at their root.  

If you are looking for a facility to treat your opioid addiction, contact the team at Stages of Recovery. We specialize in tramadol and other types of narcotic drug addiction. We offer comfortable facilities, skilled mental health experts, and comprehensive care. We look at the cause of addiction and provide strategies to overcome harmful behaviors and maintain sobriety.

Don’t let addiction take over your life. Contact Stages of Recovery today and take the first step to a happier, healthier lifestyle.

Cari Renfro

Administrative Director

Cari has worn a variety of hats before coming to Stages of Recovery – in a past life, she was in advertising sales, association management, corporate event planning and property management. Hailing from West Texas, Cari grew up in Midland before attending Texas Tech University. Always creative and an over-achiever, she graduated magna cum laude with a BA in Advertising before moving to Florida for the next seven years. A true Texan at heart, Cari returned to the Lone Star State and pursued a career in property management where she earned national designations in leasing, apartment management and obtained her real estate license. In 2015, she met Stages of Recovery owner Stephen Medley by chance. Recognizing her style and resourcefulness, he challenged Cari to head up the renovation of the men’s Transitional Housing properties in Lubbock and Waco (check them out – they look pretty great if we say so ourselves!). Given her knack for organization and execution, the Stages family officially welcomed Cari in 2020 to assist behind the scenes in administration, operations and marketing – she’s here to make us look good! In her spare time, Cari’s pastimes include cooking, interior design and doting on her Scottish Folds – Birdie and Apollo. 

Words to Live by: 

“Why cope when you can eliminate?”

Buddy Bowman


J. E. Buddy Bowman whose journey into the treatment field marks an inspiring second career. Buddy’s passion for recovery is deeply rooted in his personal journey, having experienced both therapeutic community and 12-step recovery since 1984. This profound understanding of the recovery process allows him to approach his counseling with empathy, compassion, and an unwavering belief in the transformative power of rehabilitation.

Buddy also comes to us as a “Train the Trainer” in Texas, and has specialized in working with clients involved in the Criminal Justice system. This unique background has earned him a well-deserved reputation as an empathetic and effective counselor.

Buddy finds immense joy in his family, is an avid nature enthusiast and enjoys exploring the breathtaking landscapes of the western United States. One constant companion on his journeys is his beloved dog, Bandit.

Jacob Brown


Jacob graduated with his M.Ed. in Clinical Mental Health Counseling from Texas Tech University in May of 2021 and has been working towards his Ph.D. in Counselor Education from Texas Tech University. Jacob is currently an LPC-Associate collecting the necessary hours to become an LPC. As a counselor, Jacob operates from a Humanistic perspective, utilizing Existential and Person-Centered techniques. Since beginning his journey in becoming a counselor, Jacob has strived to help people find the meaning in their lives by helping them overcome addiction and embrace a life of recovery. 

Tony Dulaney

Transitional Housing, Men’s

Check back soon to learn more about Tony!

I'm Awesome!

Stay Tuned

Check back soon to meet our team!

Matthew Vasquez, LCDC-I

Therapist Lubbock

Matt obtained his bachelor’s degree in Addiction Counseling in 2017 and his master’s in 2020 in the same area of study. In 2020 Stages of Recovery welcomed him as an intern which quickly turned into a part-time then full-time position, assisting with groups and transitional housing at the men’s properties in Lubbock. Matt began his journey in counseling because he wanted to help people struggling with the disease of addiction, by being a role model and helping them realize the potential they have in recovery.   

Seeing people succeed in recovery and change their lives for the better fuels Matt to continually offer support and leadership to the recovery community here at Stages. 

“I have experienced the joy and peace that comes with sobriety and want to share that and show others that there is a way out of the darkness that is addiction.” 

Favorite quotes: 

“Pain is certain, Suffering is optional.” Gautama Buddha 

“Don’t compare yourself with other people; compare yourself with who you were yesterday.” Jordan Peterson

Dustin Huckabe

business development

Dustin is in long-term recovery and has been sober since May of 2011. He is from San Antonio, TX and is married to his lovely wife, Emma. They moved to Lubbock, TX where Dustin attended The Center for Collegiate Recovery Communities at Texas Tech University. Upon Emma’s graduation from Texas Tech in May of 2018, they relocated to Moore, OK, where Dustin graduated in 2020 with his bachelor’s degree in Social Work and recently achieved his master’s degree in Social Work from The University of Oklahoma. Dustin is also the recipient of the National Collegiate Recovery Student of the year award in 2019 for his tireless work building a recovery space on campus for students. Dustin was also the BSW student of the year in 2019 as well as a two-time recipient of the Anne and Henry Zarrow Social Justice Award for 2020-2021. Dustin has sat on numerous boards of directors in the Oklahoma community. His passion, education and ability to help others gain a life of purpose and meaning are just a few reasons why we are excited to have him on our team! 

Mechie Scherpereel

business development

Mechie went through Stages of Recovery 10 years ago with the dream of one day obtaining a degree and providing for his daughter. He had his daughter at five months sober and started working as a janitor at Texas Tech University in 2011. After discharging from Stages of Recovery, Mechie received a scholarship at Texas Tech and The Center for the Study of Addiction and Recovery. Not only did he receive his Bachelor’s degree from Texas Tech, he pursued his Masters in 2014. Mechie has committed his life to helping others and lives by the motto that he doesn’t care about their feelings, he cares about their lives. His humble roots, passion to help others, and commitment to being his best self is what we at Stages of Recovery embody! We are ready to make shock waves in recovery with this guy!

Tommy Willis

Group Facilitator

Tommy was raised in Tulia, Texas and is married to his first love, Rosalind. They are volunteers for the state of Texas’ program called “Twogether in Texas”, where engaged couples undergo an eight hour workshop. They dedicate their time as a couple to marriage ministry and outreach in the community. Together they have six children and twelve grandchildren. Tommy has been with Stages of Recovery since 2018. He has a Master’s in Addictions Counseling. He is currently in the process of obtaining his LPC Associate and LCDC licenses. Tommy began his recovery in December 2001. He’s driven to give back to the recovery community after seeing so many friends and family who suffered from addiction lose their lives. His journey hasn’t been easy and if he can help the next man, woman, boy or girl choose a different path than he did, it fills his heart with joy.  

Favorite Quote 

“The true test of a man’s character is what he does when no one is watching.” John Wooden

Ayla Naughton, MSN, APRN

Psychiatric Mental Health Nurse Practitioner (PMHNP-BC)

Check back soon to learn more about Ayla!

Steve Richardson, LMSW, LCDC, CCTS


Steve Richardson is a husband, father, and grandfather. He is also a man in long-term recovery and has a son in recovery as well. Through this journey, few would find it difficult to relate to Steve, making him especially adept at developing relationships with clients and their families. Recovery is so central to his life, that at the age of 52, Steve closed a successful consulting firm and returned to school to become a licensed clinical social worker, as well as a licensed chemical dependency counselor. His education includes a BA in Literature from Texas Tech University, a BS in Psychology at Tarleton State University and a MA in Social Work at the University of Southern California. Along with his extensive education, degrees and training, he brings 50+ years of life experience to every individual, family and group session. Steve believes that no one’s illness should dictate the quality of their future and that their pain and struggle are real. Every addict’s life matters and there is always hope. In other words, no one’s future is carved in stone. His certainly wasn’t. 

Favorite Quote 

“There are only two ways to live your life. One is as though nothing is a miracle. The other is as though everything is a miracle.” Albert Einstein 

Stephanie Franklin, LMFT, LCDC


Stephanie moved from her hometown of San Antonio to Lubbock, TX in 2011 to begin a long journey toward self-growth and healing. She graduated from Texas Tech University with Bachelor degrees in Psychology, and Science in Human Development and Family Studies. After a year of work in the chemical dependency field, Stephanie went on to graduate with a Masters in Couple, Marriage and Family Therapy (with a focus in Addiction in the Family) in 2018. After receiving support from countless loving individuals during her struggle with mental illness, it has been Stephanie’s mission to extend the same level of compassion and care to her clients. She believes counseling is a way for individuals, couples and families to share their experiences and pain, and find ways to transform their darkness into light. Stephanie is especially interested in working with adolescents and adults struggling with addiction and substance abuse, at-risk populations, and couples/families. She works from a systemic perspective with all clients; meaning she gathers information about all areas of an individual’s life to assess needs and the effects that each area may have on the others. Looking through a systemic lens offers the ability for individuals to create lasting transformations through self-awareness about their unmet needs in multiple areas. In her personal life, Stephanie spends most of her time with my husband and their five goofball dogs. She’s a PokemonGo, Disney, and Taylor Swift enthusiast and she enjoys creative outlets including make-up artistry, painting and interior design.

Rommel Hover, BSW, LCDC-I


“Mel” is originally from Angeles City, Philippines. He graduated from Lubbock Christian University with a degree in Social Work. One of the newest clinicians to join Stages in 2020. Mel has over 20 years in Residential inpatient services and is known for his willingness to go above and beyond for others. He is skilled in Mindfulness and serves with a true heart of service. Like many, Mel has had many experiences and challenges in his life that have equipped him to keep pushing forward. These experiences allow him to make deep and meaningful connections with those he helps. When working with clients, he champions the mindset that every human needs three things: TO BE HEARD, TO BE SEEN, AND TO HAVE A SENSE OF PURPOSE. Mel’s motto in life is simply to “Be you” and to not allow anyone or anything to deter you from this. 

Favorite Quote 

“Be like water making its way through cracks. Do not be assertive, but adjust to the object, and you shall find a way around or through it. If nothing within you stays rigid, outward things will disclose themselves. Empty your mind, be formless. shapeless, like water. If you put water into a cup, it becomes the cup. You put water into a bottle and it becomes the bottle. You put it in a teapot, it becomes the teapot. Now, water can flow or it can crash. Be water, my friend.” Bruce Lee 

Averie Holder, LCSW

Clinical Director

Averie is a graduate from Texas Tech University with her Bachelors of Social Work in 2018 then in 2020 with her Masters of Social Work. Averie has been working within the area of addiction and recovery since August of 2018 when she started her Bachelor of Social Work field practicum with Stages of Recovery. Averie decided to work with addiction and recovery because of her passion for seeing people better themselves. Averie believes everyone can change, and she shows a clear love for being part of the process and empowering individuals along the way. Averie has been in recovery herself since October of 2017. She has two adorable dogs, Rockie and Chewie. In Averie’s free moments, you can catch her spending time with her partner, watching reality TV, or playing video games. 

“I love to get in the trenches with the people that I work with, fight with them for their change. I believe anyone, no matter what they have been through, has the ability to overcome.” 

Ashley Loveless, LMSW


Ashley Loveless, Licensed Master Social Worker, earned her Bachelor of Arts and Sciences in Social Work and Spanish from Texas Tech University in 2014. Ashley proceeded to obtain a Master of Social Work from Our Lady of the Lake University in 2017. Ashley has been a licensed and practicing LMSW since 2014 and has worked in many private and non-profit sectors including administrative roles, hospice roles, sexual assault counseling, sex-trafficking rescue/counseling, and mental health. She began her career as a Correctional Mental Health Social Worker at Montford State Psychiatric Prison/Hospital in Lubbock, TX in 2014. She has been employed part-time with Stages of Recovery since February 2019 as a Mental Health Counselor, co-leading early recovery groups and taking on individual clients. Ashley works full-time at Hospice of Lubbock as a medical social worker. Ashley and her husband Paul, have four daughters, Sophie, Harper, Sawyer, and Bowen and a dog named Lincoln. Ashley enjoys traveling, yoga, baking, and adventure.  

Lynn Whitfield, LPC


Lynn has been an LPC for nearly eight years. By volunteering at the Greater Dallas Council on Alcohol and Drug Abuse, she became interested in addiction and recovery. Her practicum in graduate school included working with veterans and women in recovery through art therapy techniques. Lynn is a member of the National Association of Alcoholism and Drug Abuse Counselors and the West Texas Counseling Association. Along with her Marriage and Family Master’s degree, she holds a Master’s degree in art therapy. Lynn’s unique background allows Stage’s clients to introduce and foster creativity throughout their personal recovery. Lynn is a former classroom teacher, grades 1-8.  She is certified in all-level art and counseling. 

Favorite Quote 

“Imagination rules the world.” Napoleon.

Melissa Silva, LCDC-Intern

Clinical Supervisor, Therapist Lubbock

Melissa currently works as a Licensed Chemical Dependency Counselor-Intern and as the Administrative Director at Stages of Recovery. Along with working at Stages of Recovery, she works with adolescents in the Parent Empowerment Project. She has worked in the recovery field since 2015, with a focus on substance use disorder and helping families heal. She pursued work in addiction because of her academic, professional, and community involvement, as well as her personal experiences. Melissa’s work has allowed her to dive deeper into the field of addiction and recovery and to expose her genuine love for the betterment of other’s lives. Currently, she is a doctoral student at Northcentral University and pursues her degree as a Doctor of Philosophy in Marriage and Family Therapy. Melissa received her bachelor’s degree in Community, Family, and Addiction Sciences at Texas Tech University and her master’s degree in Couple, Marriage, and Family Therapy at Texas Tech Tech. She was a member of The Center for Collegiate Recovery Communities at Texas Tech University.  

“It takes one person to believe in you.”

Anthony McClain

Chief Client Relations Officer, Transitional Living Operations 

A Pennsylvania native, Anthony left home when he was 21 during an active addiction – he thought he had it all figured out. Anthony moved from Wyoming to Montana to Colorado. His addiction progressed, causing him to neglect priorities like relationships, rent, and job opportunities. Eventually, Anthony found himself homeless and broken spiritually, emotionally, and physically. Anthony researched a treatment center in the Dallas area that was able to fly him down to Texas. He was a client there for 57 days. While at treatment, Anthony heard of The Door Sober Living and the recovery that Lubbock had to offer. Anthony took a greyhound to Lubbock and in 2012, Anthony stayed at The Door for six months before moving out. Without The Door’s accountability and structure, he fell back into addictive behavior for several months. Anthony checked into the Ranch at Dove Tree, where he stayed for 30 days. Upon successful completion, Anthony returned to The Door Sober Living on May 19, 2013. This time, Anthony signed a one-year agreement and expressed great willingness to maintain sobriety. In July 2014, when a previous house manager moved in with his fiancé, Anthony was asked to step up and take on his duties. This then, Anthony has grown into the Client Relations House Manager. His continued dedication to recovery and belief in the Stages of Recovery program as a whole led to an opportunity in 2017 to become the fourth owner of Stages. 

Addiction Treatment Admissions in Waco, Lubbock, TX and Oklahoma city, OK

Stephen “Medley”

CEO and Business Development Director

Stephen “Medley” is the founding owner of Stages of Recovery, Inc. and The Door Sober Living Community. A visionary with a passion to help those in recovery, he saw a need in the community and decided to take matters into his own hands. Medley has over twenty years of recovery time. After getting clean at the age of nineteen, he knows firsthand how to show many of our younger clients that it is still possible to have fun in recovery. Medley graduated from Texas Tech University as a member of the Collegiate Recovery Community at the Center for the Study of Addiction and Recovery with a bachelor’s degree in Business Administration. Medley is the leader of the company and an inspiration to all staff members. Medley understands the power of knowing why; why we made poor decisions and the importance of knowing and remembering why we don’t want to make them again.  

“I’m passionate about helping individuals realize and reach their dreams by focusing on their WHY.”  

Stephen O’Dell, CFP®

CFO and Business Development

Stephen O’Dell has been with Stages of Recovery for over 12 years. He has served in many roles as the company has continued to grow. He is currently one of the owners and the CFO. He also does direct business development and admissions for those in need of services. Stephen’s time with Stages began when he was a client learning how to live his new life in Recovery. He began his journey at the young age of 18 with big dreams and goals. Stages of Recovery provided him with the tools, guidance, and community needed to build a life worth living. Stephen later achieved his bachelor’s and master’s degree in Personal Financial Planning in 2016 and 2017 from Texas Tech University, with the help of a scholarship from the Center for Collegiate Recovery Communities (CRC). He went on to get his CFP® Mark (Certified Financial Planner) in 2018. Stephen’s unique personal and his extensive professional experience makes him a great fit to help you and your family navigate the complicated process of finding help for your loved one in need.  

Many people think of Wealth as a monetary value. O’Dell defines Wealth as “The relentless pursuit of a desired lifestyle, and the strategic maintenance of that lifestyle”- Stephen O’Dell. With the help of Stages you and your family can begin to define what your goals are and begin the process of healing together.  

Cole Watts

COO and Program Director

Cole and Medley founded The Door Sober Living Community together. Cole is the details behind the program. As Program Director, he conceived and implemented The Door concept and has written multiple grants for this program and others. He is talented at blending the nature of business practices into the field of social services. Cole was born and raised in Lubbock and has been in recovery for over ten years, proving that you can get clean in the same town you live in. He is a proud graduate of the Lubbock County Drug Court program and advocates that Drug Courts work. He holds a Bachelor’s and Master’s Degrees in social work from Texas Tech University. Cole has an inspirational wife, Veronica, and two beautiful children, Eliana and Wyatt. His focus in the company is to make sure that the activities stay true to the spirit of recovery and the mission and vision of the company.  

“I’m passionate about guiding people out of their mental sense of lack and into freedom.”

Stephen “Medley”

CEO and Business Development Director

Stephen “Medley” is the founding owner of Stages of Recovery, Inc. and The Door Sober Living Community. A visionary with a passion to help those in recovery, he saw a need in the community and decided to take matters into his own hands. Medley has over twenty years of recovery time. After getting clean at the age of nineteen, he knows firsthand how to show many of our younger clients that it is still possible to have fun in recovery. Medley graduated from Texas Tech University as a member of the Collegiate Recovery Community at the Center for the Study of Addiction and Recovery with a bachelor’s degree in Business Administration. Medley is the leader of the company and an inspiration to all staff members. Medley understands the power of knowing why; why we made poor decisions and the importance of knowing and remembering why we don’t want to make them again.  

“I’m passionate about helping individuals realize and reach their dreams by focusing on their WHY.”