New photos emerged Thursday of the woman who survived in the woods on her own for a month by eating wild berries and drinking muddy water.  Lisa Theris was found naked on the side of the road Saturday in Alabama.

Bullock County investigators released the photos Thursday of some of Theris’ insect bites and other wounds. The photos showed the damage to her skin and substantial weight loss that occurred during the month she was lost in the south Alabama woods.

“They cover my whole body,” the 25-year-old radiology student told WSFA of the bug bites. “The bugs weren’t so bad during the day because it was so hot, but at night it was the worst.”

Theris’ family had last seen her on July 18. She was missing for so long that authorities and her family assumed she was dead.

The young woman appeared on “Good Morning America” Thursday to discuss her experience.

“If it rained, I’d have to, like, squeeze the water out of my hair and drink,” she said.

During her 25 days in the woods, she ate wild berries and mushrooms and drank from stagnant, muddy water to quench her thirst. At night, she would shelter beneath a tree. Authorities said she lost more than 30 pounds during the ordeal.

“I would try to keep going mostly forward, never back unless I ran out of water and I remembered a certain place where there was water,” Theris told WSFA. “There were times I thought I was never going to make it out but I just kept pushing, tried to keep that in the back of my head.”

It remained unclear how, exactly, she ended up alone in the woods naked with no cell phone. Theris herself can’t remember how she got there. Authorities said she was last with two local men, Randall Wade and Manley Green, around the time of her disappearance. Her father, who appeared alongside his daughter on “Good Morning America,” surmised she may have been drugged.

“It would make sense,” she said about the possibility of being drugged. “But I’m not sure. I don’t know for sure.”

Theris was found by a woman driving along Highway 82 in Bullock County. Judy Garner initially thought the young woman was a deer but stopped when she realized it was a human.

Theris said thoughts of her family sustained her while she was lost.

“It makes you appreciate everything,” she said. “Every little thing.”