"The Power of Habit", written by Charles Duhigg, point out concepts that
directly relate to how our habits work and how they can be changed in order for them to be self-
beneficial in a non-harmful way. In the case of Angie Bachmann is who can be held responsible for the things she has done herself, nobody else. I do believe that the state of her addiction, and the way Harrah's reached out to her was a bit extreme, however Bachmann is the only one who is to blame for what happened in the first place because she put herself in that position. Bachmann was home alone all day and found it extremely difficult to keep busy. With her husband working and her kids gone at school during the week, she drover herself crazy sitting at home. The story begins by her discovering the Casino, and rewarding herself by going there every Friday until her children were out of school. She didn't think it was a big deal, until it was. It became more regularly; three days a week, four days a week, every day. Bachmann also began spending more and more, whether she lost or won more money the bets grew in risk each time. It got to the point where she eventually spent all of her money at the casino, whether it was her line of credit from her home or her inheritance. Her gambling problem was out of hand. Although Bachmann argued that she was acting per Harrah's manipulations, she is still responsible because Harrah's actions were legal, she did not get treatment for addiction, she was fully aware of her actions, and she kept coming back to the casino even though she tried to change.
anyone help me fix this intro.
All our life consists of habbits. We don't sometimes realize how some... View the full answer