A person claims a shocking injury to his teeth because of his drowning in energy drink, which saw him eat six Monster Energy drinks daily.
Vinnie Pyner, 21, earned the tin of green Monster Energy she remains awake for her college education, she said.
He soon replaced them with breakfast, lunch and dinner – and drinking six cans daily.
Despite cutting his teeth twice a day, the pain and eventually falling into an apple and his four teeth "failed."
After guzzling around 45 cans a week for seven months, he went to a cold turkey but was humiliated to go back to college.
His dentist discovered that every tooth in his mouth had a rotted, he said, and now is set to get 24 fillings and dentures for his teeth in front.
Mortified Pyner, from Margate to southeastern England, speaks to warn others about excessive energy drink consumption
"I started as a way to relieve stress and pressure from my college course because you need to be focused on computing and coding, "he said.
"But I did not think that it would get bad, it affected my trust. I had the ambition to be a designer game but now my hopes are stuck."
"The dentist was very surprised to see my teeth and he said it was one of the worst cases of tooth decay and damage he had before
He says his Monster Addiction Energy has "ruined my life completely."
"I could not attend college like this so I had to leave because I could not bear the shame. I'm not sure what the future is, but I hope I can return to my feet."
he started drinking Monster Energy soon before starting his second year study at BTEC computing and coding at East Kent College in September 2017
"It started three days in breakfast, lunch, and dinner for I can focus on my studies, "he said.
"I often get tired and need energy drinks desperately."
Many weeks in the new term in October 2017, Pyner started buying multipacks, increasing his use and confidence.
"It's worth the money and much cheaper than buying individual cans. But the temptation to having a pack of four and wanting to drink it at once got me in by caffeine within them.
"It's like I should fuel the addiction regularly and if I'm not, I'd suffer from caffeine withdrawal symptoms such as severe headache and muscle pain . "
At this point, Pyner's mother, Tara, began raising concerns.
"I started seeing him regularly visiting the house with multipacks which were the first signs of addiction," said the 46-year-old mother of one.
"I noticed that the house was getting worse and his coffee bottles were always full of tin, but I did not think it could get bad."
At Christmas of 2017, began to take control of Pyner's addiction and he gets two cans between college classes, taking a total of six in one day.
As a result, he started suffering from toothache every time he ate.
"Every time I get down to something food, it's so painful, so it's always a nightmare every time I have something to eat," Pyner says.
"I'm starting to realize at this point that my Monster Drink additions are worse. I never thought of telling anyone, I just tried the pain."
In March 2018, he heard a cracking sound after pain in an apple.
"I was not thinking about it until I was swallowed by something hard before I realized that my top four teeth had been damaged. I was shocked and worried, the damage was absolutely terrible.  "I can not tell my mother because she worries about what she said and humiliated her what she said. So I'm not trying to open my mouth too much when I'm close to the mother. "
But her mother was suspicious after a few days and asked her to show her her teeth.
" It's really surprising. His upper four abdominal teeth have fallen completely and you can see his gum line, it's terrible, "he says.
" The incisors are often the first adult teeth to grow and generates most of our smile, so her smile is completely broken. "
Pyner then sought dental treatment.
Dentists found that all the teeth of Pyner had ruptured and told him he had 24 fillings and a pair of dentures arranged in front of four his teeth dropped and dropped to college, he spent all the time at home and rarely went out of the way.
"I can not do much, do not think of my future , "says Pyner.
" I can not apply for any Work because the interviewers take a look at my teeth and say nothing straight. Smile is the first thing you see in a job interview. "
She started dental treatment in September and hoped to get back to college and get a job sooner. Today, she warns people to avoid energy drinks.
" Get away from them, they are completely harmful and they can ruin your life. "
Monster Energy Drink was approached for comment.