Don’t treat it as ROCD anymore. Remember the problem is not the problem. It’s the reaction to the thoughts or feelings that come from the triggering situations that’s the problem. So what if you have no reaction at all? Obviously this is the easiest thing to say as otherwise OCD would be the easiest monster to beat in the world. However with OCD, you starve it. When the thoughts come that say, “I can’t do that, because I don’t love him/her”, you might say sure, and do it anyway. You’ll maybe feel anxious, dread, or (insert emotion here), however then you realize that you’re paying too much attention to your feelings. You accept them and move on towards what you wanna do. Do this repeatedly. Then as you move on you notice different things are starting to trigger you? That’s a good sign, because that means your OCD is trying to desperately latch on to something else. Treat it the same. Choose a time in the day to give the OCD thought rumination. Give it 10-15 minutes, whatever you’re comfortable with. Right down those thoughts, what they’re saying, then read them out loud. Rate it and do it again. Over time you’ll see that they’re just silly thoughts that have no bearing on reality. It may take time but I’ve gotten to points where I end up laughing about some thoughts that used to drive me mad. Every time I’m gay pops into my head I have a big ol smile and say, “yup the gayest”. The point is there’s no perfect answer for your specific theme or obsession that’s the compulsive behavior at work. When you find yourself looking for that answer stop yourself, agree or be neutral, and direct your attention somewhere you’d rather direct it. Hope that made sense.