Tag: bad medicine
Addiction destroying the US
AMA and Big Pharma often begins the addiction to drugs and are not held responsible
Mad in America- Rights Get Stomped on – Mine Were
“Psychiatric practice is too often violating human rights, too often incapable of understanding the suffering of people.”
Psychiatrist: Psychiatry is a Religion Not Science
I read. years ago of a shrink referring to himself as God and I had 3 males that did so. Knowing nothing of the prescriptions they gave out like candy ; dependent on the drug rep for education of RX. Drug rep is educated by pharmaceutical company whose main interest is profit .
A psychiatrist could make an extra 150k per year just writing prescriptions. It’s a very bad matrix to get into . My Dr had Parkinson’s and founded the psychiatric program and was shielded until he retired . Lavish pictures graced his wall of his 4 children and his awesome sail boat .
Leading Psychiatrists Unwittingly Acknowledge Psychiatry Is a Religion, Not a Science
By Bruce Levine, PhD
Leading figures in psychiatry acknowledge that DSM psychiatric diagnoses and the chemical imbalance theory of mental illness are not scientifically valid, but consider them useful fictions that help people manage their emotions and comply with their medication treatments. However, many patients have experienced damage from these constructs, which they see as malevolent fictions. People differ in their opinion on the usefulness or malevolence of all organized religions, and so it should be no surprise that there are differences of opinions about psychiatry.
Next Step in War On Drugs
A personal account : what has psychiatry done for me ? – Mad in America
What Psychiatry Has Done for Me
The stigma and discrimination I have had to endure due to my ‘diagnosis’ crushed my spirit and the dreams I had for my life. But the most devastating part of all is how it altered my relationship with my two sons.
In psychiatry’s wake, society continues to deny people their civil rights based solely upon its perception that ‘they’ need ‘help’. But is psychiatric help the answer? I can think of far more kindhearted and empathetic methods and less stressful ways of helping someone cope with a life crisis or distressing situation than locking them up, forcibly drugging them and stigmatizing them with a scarlet letter for the rest of their lives.
Another accounting of the damage / abuse of psychiatry :
The road to hell, they say, is paved with the best of intentions. As a boy of ten, a psychiatrist diagnosed me with a condition then known as MBD (Minimal Brain Dysfunction) which has, in the years since, become what is now known ADHD, I was put on a daily dose of 350mg of Thorazine and remained on it for roughly seven years. Now the possibility that because I was a child, along with three siblings, who had been abandoned by both of his parents before the age of six, sent to live with a psychologically (and sometimes, physically abusive,) grandfather, placed in an orphanage by the age of eight, and separated from his siblings two years later, would have anything to do with the emotional and mild behavioral issues I presented, did not seem to cross her mind. I was an intelligent (IQ of 145) and sensitive child who had experienced a considerable amount oain and disruption in his young life and was a target for bullies in school which led me to become withdrawn from and subsequently rejected by his peers, which led a psychiatrist consulted by my long term psychologist to suggest that I was borderline psychotic (a diagnosis which my therapist, thankfully, didn’t accept.) None of the psychiatrists and psychologists that dealt with my case had intent to do me harm, but their good intentions resulted in my growing into an adult who would never achieve his full potential and who would spend his entire life in social isolation. I went twenty five years without contact with my siblings after graduating highschool and my relationship with them, save the youngest of my two oldest sisters, is tenuous at best. Now, at the age of sixty, with my life winding down, I look back across the years and despair over what might have been if I had never crossed paths with that first psychiatrist.
Canada : Age 12& vets can request assisted suicide
Suppression of Herbs as Medicine
Depression stats are still high , despite all the “ advanced treatments “
Between 1987 and 2007, the number of people receiving treatment for depression in the United States increased fourfold (and has continued to rise more gradually since). However, the prevalence of depression either stayed the same—or may have even increased—during that time. Researchers call this the “treatment-prevalence paradox” (TPP).
* Browse through a DSM for all the codes that allow billing to insurance and you’ll find every human emotion , every sickness , every disease and you can bet the pharmacy has an antidepressant for that particular issue .
No science. Read the facts of how efficiently testing is done or not.
Ready of the kin ship between FDA who usually rewards the best show , not the best product.
The horrific loss of life and families erased as mine was began in 1987 with the huge push to diagnosis bipolar which presented in varied ways .
Their eyes are wide shut about these side effects and society accepted , the law embraced the all knowing wizards of Pharma and suicide was normalized by many especially 80’s
Ignoring thus supporting abuse Knowing thus supporting the trauma .
For these reasons and more , having personally exited that matrix , I’m aware there are many like I was ; induced into a state of Ill health and toxic mind and endured 5 years of neglect , abandonment , having no interest in my life , before leaving for another 20 year period aligned with his twin .
Learning nothing , his shadow is depressive , and I’m eager to complete business and no contact ever .
Coming to and regaining , renewing my essence was hellish in many respects but invaluable to my healing process .
Blessings& Peace ❤️☮️
Dona Luna 🐸
Now, in a new study, researchers review the seven possible explanations for this—and the evidence for and against each one. The study was led by Johan Ormel at the University of Groningen, The Netherlands, and published in Clinical Psychology Review.
Ormel and his co-authors explain:
“The increased availability of effective treatments should shorten depressive episodes, reduce relapses, and curtail recurrences. Combined, these treatment advances unequivocally should result in lower point-prevalence estimates of depression. Have these reductions occurred? The empirical answer clearly is NO.”
Despite More Treatments for Depression, Prevalence Doesn’t Decrease—Why?
Not Ready to Make Nice : Dixie Chicks
Retribution not Retaliation