In More, Now, Again: A Memoir of Addiction, Elizabeth Wurtzel, a 30-year-old single, Jewish author from New York, portrays her trials and tribulations, including popping Ritalin, snorting cocaine and heroin, and pulling out her leg hairs. Her psychiatric labels are depression, polysubstance dependence, and trichotillomania. In this personal account, Wurtzel recounts her journey from lower Manhattan through the tedium of southern Florida to months of inpatient rehabilitation in Connecticut. The book is an account of a substance abuser who tracks through rehabilitation, restabilization, relapse, rehabilitation, and finally drug-free recovery. The book loses what might have been a powerful antidrug saga, because Wurtzel makes it very difficult for the reader to care about her.