Can't find a psychiatrist? Don't worr...

Can't find a psychiatrist? Don't worry, there are other choices

There are 5 comments on the The Globe and Mail story from Aug 6, 2014, titled Can't find a psychiatrist? Don't worry, there are other choices. In it, The Globe and Mail reports that:

David Zitner is a family doctor, past director of Medical Informatics at Dalhousie Medical School and the senior fellow in health-care policy for the Atlantic Institute for Market Studies .

Join the discussion below, or Read more at The Globe and Mail.


Alachua, FL

#1 Aug 6, 2014
The attempt to create the politics of a New World Order created the lies of the Mental Health Industry .


Psychiatry and the deadliest scam.

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The (APA) DSM-V is the future version of the Mein Kampf.

Bombs and bullets will be replaced with mind drugs and psychotherapy (false memory) in future generations.

That's certainly what Aldus Huxley predicted with his fictional Soma and it came true

No science to psychiatry. No medical model. No evidence based medicine. No test for chemical imbalance of the brain. Do away with false diagnoses leading to prescribed mind drugs.

Psychiatry "No Science"


Psychiatry: An Industry of Death, Introduction


Death, violence, erratic behavior and the suicide by mind drugs

Alachua, FL

#3 Aug 6, 2014
Website of the False Memory Syndrome Foundation

----------Some of our memories are true, some are a mixture of fact and fantasy, and some are false -- whether those memories seem to be continuous or seem to be recalled after a time of being forgotten or not thought about.

Then how can we know if our memories are true?

The professional organizations agree: the only way to distinguish between true and false memories is by external corroboration. Recovered Memories: Are They Reliable?

What could cause a person to believe sincerely in something that never happened? We have posted on this site both scientific views, derived from suggestibility and influence studies, and insights provided by retractors -- individuals who once accepted as true certain memories that they now believe to have been false. How to Believe the Unbelievable Why Believe That for Which There Is No Good Evidence?

Does it matter if someone has a false belief about the past? Most of the time it doesn't. Sometimes, however, false beliefs cause great harm, not only to the people who hold them, but also to others. This site provides information about how some false beliefs about memory have seriously harmed the believers, their families and other innocent individuals.

What are false memories? Because of the reconstructive nature of memory, some memories may be distorted through influences such as the incorporation of new information. There are also believed-in imaginings that are not based in historical reality; these have been called false memories, pseudo-memories and memory illusions.They can result from the influence of external factors,such as the opinion of an authority figure or information repeated in the culture. An individual with an internal desire to please, to get better or to conform can easily be affected by such influences.

What is the recovered-memory controversy about? The information on this site focuses on the current controversy about the accuracy of adult claims of "repressed" memories of childhood sexual abuse that are often made decades after the alleged events, for which there is no external corroboration. The controversy is not about whether children are abused. Child abuse is a serious social problem that requires our attention. Neither is the controversy about whether people may not remember past abuse. There are many reasons why people may not remember something: childhood amnesia, physical trauma, drugs or the natural decay of stored information. The controversy IS about the accuracy of claims of recovered "repressed" memories of abuse. The consequences profoundly affect the law, the way therapy is practiced, families and people's lives.

Alachua, FL

#4 Aug 6, 2014
America’s Foster Care System: Test Lab For Big Pharma, Cash Cow For Caretakers?

It's estimated that more than half of America's foster children are on some sort of psychiatric drug.

By Katie Rucke | July 29, 2013


Crimes and corruption of the Mental Health industry should be addressed in the local communities across nations

Alachua, FL

#6 Aug 6, 2014
The pharmaceutical industry is attempting to use all license doctors as a means of creating higher profits by sales of their mind drugs and side effects and secondary health issues created by the drugs. The stability in the health and welfare of the societies should be of high concern.

Alachua, FL

#7 Aug 6, 2014
Child Psychiatry is sick with hidden, conflict of interest.


When I first began writing prescriptions for children 22 years ago, it was unusual for a child to be taking powerful psychiatric drugs. Today it's common. How did we get here? Dr. Joseph Biederman is part of the answer. He's an important guy. His title is "chief of pediatric psychopharmacology" at Massachusetts General Hospital, the main teaching hospital for Harvard Medical School. Pediatricians and family doctors look to him, and doctors like him, for guidance about what they should do with problem kids. For the past two decades, Biederman has pushed the use of medications for treating ADHD and bipolar disorder. Over the past two decades, the use of medications for treating those disorders has soared. Sen. Charles Grassley (R-Iowa), recognizing how much influence Biederman has in promoting these medications for children, wondered whether the doctor might be taking money from drug companies. When first asked, Biederman admitted to taking perhaps "a couple hundred thousand dollars" from pharmaceutical companies. When he was asked to take another look, it turned out that Biederman and a colleague had accepted more than $1.6 million from the drug companies. And they hadn't told anybody.

Or consider the case of Dr. Fred Goodwin. After stepping down as director of the National Institute for Mental Health, Goodwin moved on to serve as the host of the NPR program "The Infinite Mind." Goodwin didn't think he needed to tell anybody that the drug companies were paying him $1.3 million, even as he reassured listeners on his program about the safety of powerful psychiatric medications for children. Last month, after his connections to the drug industry came to light, NPR canceled his program.

No credibility to the mental health industry. No medical model. No evidence medicine.

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