Lamar Odom: Khloe Kardashian Didn’t Approve, But Tolerated Me Doing Cocaine

Lamar Odom: Khloe Kardashian Tolerated Me Doing Cocaine

Lamar Odom, Khloe Kardashian

Lamar Odom: Khloe Tolerated Me Doing Cocaine

Lamar Odom continues to remain transparent about his past drug addiction. The former NBA baller says that initially, he hid his drug use from this then wife, Khloe Kardashian.

I was hiding it for a while, but then I got frustrated and was like, f–k it. Around two years before we split up [in 2011], I was in the man cave she had made for me and she caught me. She was disappointed. So was I. The sad thing about it is, I don’t know if I was disappointed because I was actually doing the drug or because she caught me. She knew I was doing cocaine the whole time after that. It was my drug of choice. I’m not going to say she accepted it because that would be the wrong word. Tolerated would be a better word.

Lamar Odom: Khloe Kardashian Tolerated Me Doing Cocaine

Khloe Kardashian, Odom

In addition to using drugs, Odom confesses that cheating on the Keeping Up With the Kardashians reality star was something that he regrets.

B*tches and THOTs came out of the woodwork. If there is one thing I regret when I was married, it was having multiple affairs with different women. That wasn’t the stand-up thing to do. I wish I could have kept my d-ck in my pants.

Lamar Odom: Khloe Kardashian Didn't Approve, But Tolerated Me Doing Cocaine

Lamar Odom with children

He also says that his children were the real reason he decided to check himself into rehab.

My daughter gave me the ultimatum to go. She said, “Pops, you get help or I won’t talk to you.” I think she saw it in my behavior. Coke is a real psychological drug. You can be getting high and feeling great and then on the way down cursing yourself out. So I think it was one of those moments on the way down. This last time I checked into rehab, I was able to stay the whole 30 days and get the most out of it. I learned about addiction and that it’s a brain disease. The choices we make when our brain is diseased are involuntary. So it was important and life-changing. My kids were really scared that their dad wasn’t going to be here. It was good bonding time with them when they came to see me. They said, “Dad, we want you to be here.” I was honest with them. There is no reason to lie now. But it was good for them to know it is a disease and one I may pass back to them.

The 37-year-old is now working on a docuseries and an autobiography due this year.

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Authored by: Kellie Williams