Much of the reason for the public’s unwillingness to hold Big Pharma to account for the misery they have caused with their psychiatric drugs is due to an unwillingness to believe that anyone could act with such utter disregard for people’s well-being.
Decent people have a hard time fathoming indecent people.
Maybe the story of Peter Humphrey, hired by Glaxo and then dropped like a hot coal when he ran into trouble in China, is instructive. Mr Humphrey will certainly no longer be under any illusions as to the type of people he worked for.
Big Pharma was already involved in a bribery and sex scandal; Mr Humphrey’s son is now adding treachery to the list.
There is something seriously wrong with Big Pharma
But what about the institution of government that is prepared to sell ‘its’ citizens for experiments?
And what about the mainstream media who are prepared to be complicit for the sake of not losing advertising revenue?
And what about the doctors and psychiatrists who destroy the health, mental well-being and often lives of their patients in exchange for funding?
The whole business stinks to high heaven.
“I hope it didn’t do irreparable damage,” said one of the study’s co-authors, Dr. Lilly Hechtman of Montreal’s McGill University.
“The people who pay the price in the end is (sic) the kids. That’s the biggest tragedy in all of this.”
Dr Joanna Moncrieff, senior lecturer in psychiatry at University College London and author of The Myth Of The Chemical Cure.
I’ve been practising psychiatry for 20 years, and in my experience antidepressants don’t do any good at all. I wouldn’t take them under any circumstances – not even if I were suicidal.
All the research shows is that, at best, antidepressants make people feel a tiny bit better than a placebo. But this doesn’t mean they actually treat depression.
After all these years of brain scanning, we don’t even have evidence that depression is related to a chemical imbalance in the brain, so the whole idea that we can treat it chemically is questionable.
I believe depression is an extreme reaction to our circumstances, and the best way to recover from it is to work out the cause.
Sometimes that means talking therapies and sometimes it means changing your circumstances, such as getting a new job or addressing relationship problems.
There are, of course, some people who are depressed for no apparent reason, but there is still no evidence they suffer from a brain disease or that antidepressants can help. It’s still better to try and find new things and break the cycle of thoughts and behaviour.
Antidepressants are psychoactive drugs -they alter the mind, like cannabis or alcohol, and I’ve always thought that were I depressed, I’d want to have all my faculties to get me out of the rut – not be clouded by a drug whose effects we don’t really understand.
Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/health/article-2620866/From-psychiatrist-whod-never-anti-depressants-heart-doctor-steers-clear-statins-reveal-medical-treatments-experts-refuse-themselves.html#ixzz30u7zmhKp
One day’s news from the bizarre world of psychiatry
The vengeful would hope that they end up being subjected to psychiatric ‘treatment’…
Child psychiatrist caught lying on toilet floor looking under the cubicle doors.
Psychiatrist partially buries body in his back yard
Psychiatrist agrees to permanently relinquish licence in exchange for not have to face unspecified charges.
and the worst of all…
‘Dr Shock’ was the man who tried to ‘cure’ people of their homosexual beliefs by torturing them. He was found guilty of sexually harassing male patients.