By the end of the film, four months in the future, we see that Molly has completed it, and the two women sit across from one another to admire it. Then, they mix it up and prepare to rebuild the puzzle all over again. The completed puzzle symbolizes how Molly is a changed person.
Does Molly relapse in four good days?
The word “love” may not get re-calibrated for addiction, but it gets modified. We speak of “tough love.” And so, when Molly (Mila Kunis), a strung-out addict who has been through rehab and relapsed more than a dozen times, shows up at her mother’s house, instead of a warm welcome, she is turned away.
Is the drug from 4 good days real?
It is egregious and unethical that Four Good Days makes no mention of the existence of methadone or buprenorphine. The specific MOUD touted in the movie (though it never actually mentions it by name) is the least evidence-based of the three most commonly used in the United States: naltrexone (brand name Vivitrol).
Did the girl from Four Good Days stay sober?
Is Molly sober by the end of the film? After Molly’s health scare, we jump forward four months into the future. Molly’s still at her mom’s house, but she looks like a completely different person. We learn she’s continued receiving Vivitrol shots and has remained clean ever since her weekend bender all those months ago.