Veronica Ferres on Carsten Maschmeyer: His addiction to pills threw us into a crisis – people

honest words.

Movie star Veronica Ferres (56) opens her heart to a difficult time with her husband Carsten Maschmeyer (62) experienced. The entrepreneur became addicted to sleeping pills in 2003 due to work stress.


Actress Veronica Ferres on April 12 in MunichFoto: Getty Images for WMF

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Actress Veronica Ferres on April 12 in MunichPhoto: Getty Images for WMF

Love crisis!

“At the time, I said: we are no longer together as husband and wife, but I will take you there as a sister,” Ferres now says on Johannes B’s ‘Best Filling’ talk show. Kerner (57, from April 21 on Magenta TV). “We’ll see if we still have a chance after that.”

Ferres and Maschmeyer met in 2009. In 2010 he went to therapy for his addiction. Ferres: “I was solely responsible for his life, which was in great danger. It could easily have turned out differently.

Veronica Ferres would not comment on a BILD request.

Ferres also spoke about…

… your childhood: “I grew up with my two older brothers in the pile of coal and potatoes – was in their driveway. They threw coal at each other in the cornfield, I was allowed to stand guard and whistle when the he enemy was approaching An adventurous life, close to nature with beautiful moral and ethical values, instilled by our parents.

…rebellion in youth: “I had such long hair and my mother said to me, ‘You can’t go to school with your hair down, we don’t want that. It’s not decent to be brought up as a Catholic strict. As soon as I was around the corner, I undid my hair again. And then the neighbor called my mother and said, ‘Did you know she was doing her hair?’ You go crazy as a young creative person you have to get out of it somehow I didn’t really give my mom a chance I ran away at 17 It was hard for her. But I had no other chance to free myself from it.

… the dreams of life: “Look at the biographies of people who didn’t grow up with a golden spoon and couldn’t live what they dreamed of right away. Many have a very particular way of life! I’ve always believed in the power of dreams. Dreams allowed me to live in a middle-class city, which I wouldn’t have walked through relatively unscathed without dreams.”

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