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Not only hitting the blood faster, it'd arrive purer because it's the stomach that starts breaking alcohol down.
While Ross wasn't boozing more than he had prior to surgery, the changes to his gut fast-tracked him to alcoholism."The drunk episodes were getting more frequent, and I made a few bad choices, a few enemies through being rude and obnoxious," he says.
"I was going to drink a couple of bottles of wine and go for a swim. Waihi Beach police know their community well and escorted Ross to his parents' house.
That would be my final swansong."He drove his bright red BMW to his parents' street, but couldn't bring himself to face them – or carry out his suicide plan. His mum and dad were upset – more, he said, over the fact their son had been suicidal for three days, just a few hundred metres from their home than by the extent of his drinking.
Smug in the knowledge he had a spare key, Ross waited half an hour and took off again in his BMW.
But things did get better before he cut into a vein on his arm, six months later, at his friend's house.Ross never imagined that in his mid-40s he'd be sleeping under a tree on a smelly old mattress with only a stolen towel to keep him warm.He never thought he'd "knock up a couple of lesbians" either.* Homeless women targeted for sex * The 'streeties' of Lower Queen: life on the edge in the centre of the city His journey to homelessness was via an alter-ego Ross' mum dubbed "Rupert". By his early 40s, Ross weighed 140kg and decided to get gastric bypass surgery. He emerged from the operating theatre almost half his original weight, and his prospects soared.While Ross was (and is) kind and law-abiding and scared of spiders, Rupert thought nothing of blowing his life up for existential limbo in a park. Up until then Ross loved his job in the travel industry, lived in Auckland, and had a full – if tipsy – social life. So did his ability to absorb alcohol: Ross' radically reduced stomach size meant liquids moved quickly into his small intestine, where most alcohol gets absorbed into the bloodstream.