This work questions, if an offer, in which a drug-induced inebriation is introduced, could be useful in the prevention of addiction. It is assumed that the recent offers do not consider the emotional component of inebriation, for which reason no inebriation and risk competence can be taught. To answer the question, the concepts of risk, intoxication, addiction and prevention are explained and further implicated. It turns out that conventional prevention of addiction has an abstinence orientation, which works against the functionality of the inebriation and risk behavior. As a possible solution to this problem, the concept of risflecting is presented in detail, which claimed not to work against this behavior, but to effect an optimization and its cultivation. Then risflecting is examined for its potential for the prevention of addiction. The results reveal on a sociological level similar problems as in conventional prevention of addiction, but for an individual it seems to be advantageous. From the collected findings, the initial question is finally answered so that risflecting is generally regarded positively. Its relevance, however, needs to be examined more detailed in its current design.