I only ask because, for me, watching that doc was a big turning point. I decided right after watching it that I was done with porn. Possible triggers ahead. I've been having a few tough days this past week, mostly because my work schedule is amping up and I tend to use PMO as a stress-reliever, but each time I've come close to viewing porn, I've thought about that documentary and how shitty it revealed porn to be for the performers. During my weaker moments, remembering that pornography is actually an illusion--that the camera isn't capturing the truth, but is instead displaying a lie--is what keeps me from watching. I remind myself that the women involved are real people with real lives, pretending to enjoy themselves for the sake of the camera (and money), and that they're probably causing themselves and their families harm just by choosing to participate in porn. That's such a huge turn-off, to the point that I lose the urge to watch. When you see them as people instead of objects, it all becomes very sad. I don't really see many people on these boards approaching the addiction in this way. Mostly, it seems like everything is geared toward a "self-improvement" approach, which makes sense for the most part, but there's also something to be said for having empathy for the people involved. So I'm just curious if anyone out there has had a similar experience or thoughts to share on the documentary (I only saw the movie, not the Netflix series--and I should add that there may be triggering content in the documentary).