1. gave only temporary satisfaction, and, 2. led to greater pain than the pleasure was worth.
ok, but satisfaction, although temporary, is satisfaction. whatever pain it might lead to doesn't make the pleasure less.
i have a great time snowboarding through trees, i hit a tree and crack my ribs. my cracked ribs are a pain and i suffered, but it didn't take away from the fun i had flowing through the trees right up to the part where i hit one.
so, taken separately, as two separate events and entities, the pleasure i felt, to me, wasn't false pleasure. no matter how temporary it was, no matter what pain i had after and as a result, was an entirely different matter.
(yes, i did crack my ribs snowboarding through trees. i still snowboard through trees, because of the pleasure and satisfaction i get)
May I be so bold as to make a friendly recommendation that you snowboard somewhere where there are very few, or no, trees. In the years to come that weakened rib bone will likely cause other damage, and by then you will strongly regret your high-risk-taking. A pessimist would say that by then it will be too late, as the body is irreversibly handicapped. I won't say that because I am an optimist-realist.
We shouldn't conflate "pleasure" with "satisfaction:" they are two distinct concepts. Permit me to define the terms, and another term, "joy," for good measure. My analysis is as follows:
Satisfaction = Systemic gratification.
Pleasure = Extrinsic gratification.
Joy = Intrinsiic gratification.
"gratification" here is an undefined term.
The implication is that we ought aim for JOY in life.
For although it is better to be pleased than to be satisfied; it is far, far more wonderful to enjoy the experience deeply.
Don't settle for less than joy: that is a most worthwhile goal.
For a discussion of related matters see the link below. It enables you to have the privilege of reading ETHICAL ADVENTURES, which may result in some enjoyable and happy experience for those who love ethics: