Hey Joshua,I don't think there is a conflict. As interesting as Bill's data is, I think the "which is better?" argument is essentially flawed. What works for one site (or control group, in this case) may not necessarily work for another. Rather than trying to determine which content format is "best," a better approach is to give each piece of content the room it , I think worrying about word count/post length before an article is even finished is a mistake. I usually have a pretty accurate idea of how long a post will be before I even sit down to put pen to paper as it were, but I never force a post to be longer or shorter than it deserves. Let the topic dictate the length, not an arbitrary formula. Of course, it's vital to remain focused in your writing, and not drone on for the sake of it, but that's a different discussion for reading and taking the time to comment.
Find ways to vent your frustrations that won't cause needless hurt to family members, loved ones, friends or co-workers. Walk, run, vent into a pillow, find a punching bag, bend a piece of steel, or even bite your lip for the few hours (less than 72) that it will take before you begin to sense the onset of some relief. Talk about your feelings with family, friends or in your support group. Write yourself a loving letter to be read in a year from now that accurately describes what your chemical withdrawal and early psychological recovery experience was like and why you were more than willing to endure it. The mind does not remember pain or the bad times. In fact, your memories of "Glory Week" will rapidly fade within just a few short weeks. Give yourself the present gift of future memory. It may be just the motivation that you'll need to avoid temptation tomorrow.
You need to find out why your liver enzyme count has gone up - there are a variety of liver problems that can result in a high liver enzyme count, and any treatment needs to take into account the underlying cause of this increase. The high liver enzyme count is only an indication that something is wrong, and is not itself the problem. You were probably advised by your doctor to get a liver function test done because you had certain health complaints that suggested a problem with your liver. You should let your doctor examine and interpret the test results in the light of your symptoms and history, and identify what the exact problem is. This might require some further tests, so you should be prepared. There is probably some sort of liver damage, so you should avoid delaying the tests and treatment. Any disease or condition involving the liver is serious and can even be fatal.