Telepsychiatry Solutions For Your Pra...

Telepsychiatry Solutions For Your Practice

There are 8 comments on the PR Log story from Mar 10, 2013, titled Telepsychiatry Solutions For Your Practice. In it, PR Log reports that:

Mar. 10, 2013 - TUPELO, Mississippi, United States -- Adding Telepsychiatry solutions to your practice can be beneficial to both the psychiatrist and their patients.

Join the discussion below, or Read more at PR Log.

anon

Tupelo, MS

#1 Mar 11, 2013
It is called phone sex.
HumanSpirit

Fort White, FL

#2 Mar 14, 2013
Caution in Telepsychiatry. You don't know who is in the background.

The mental health industry is corrupted. No science.

THE ILLUMINATI FORMULA USED TO CREATE AN UNDETECTABLE MIND CONTROL SLAVE

http://www.whale.to/b/springmeier_formula.htm...
HumanSpirit

Fort White, FL

#3 Mar 14, 2013
The Hidden Side of Psychiatry by Gary Null

http://www.sntp.net/null1.htm
HumanSpirit

Fort White, FL

#4 Mar 14, 2013
Brain Stains: Traumatic therapies can have long-lasting effects on mental health

http://mnemosynosis.livejournal.com/12980.htm ...

A wave of nausea washed over Sheri J. Storm when she opened the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel on a February morning a decade ago and saw the headline:“Malpractice lawsuit: Plaintiff tells horror of memories. Woman emotionally testifies that psychiatrist planted false recollections.” The woman in the article shared a lot with Storm—the same psychiatrist, the same memories, the same diagnosis of multiple personality disorder. At that moment, Storm suddenly realized that her own illness and 200-plus personalities, though painfully real to her, were nothing more than a figment of her imagination—created by her trusted therapist, Kenneth Olson.

Storm initially sought treatment from Olson because of insomnia and anxiety associated with divorce proceedings and a new career in radio advertising. She had hoped for an antidepressant prescription or a few relaxation techniques. But after enduring hypnosis sessions, psychotropic medications and mental-ward hospitalizations, Storm had much more to worry about than stress. She had “remembered” being sexually abused by her father at the age of three and forced to engage in bestiality and satanic ritual abuse that included the slaughtering and consumption of human babies. According to her psychiatrist, these traumatic experiences had generated alternative personalities, or alters, within Storm’s mind.

Storm is now convinced that her multiple personality disorder was iatrogenic, the product of her “therapy.” But years after the psychiatric sessions have ceased, she is still tormented by vivid memories, nightmares and physical reactions to cues from her fictitious past. Although she was told that the false memories would fade over time, she has had a difficult time purging these “brain stains” from the fabric of her mind.

Storm’s case is similar to those of many other patients who underwent recovered-memory therapy that revealed sordid histories of sexual abuse and demonic ceremonies. Although the scientific literature suggests that traumatic events are rarely, if ever, repressed or forgotten, this type of therapy was widespread in the 1990s and is still practiced today. Only after several high-profile lawsuits did the American Medical Association issue warnings to patients about the unreliability of recovered memories. Nadean Cool, the patient described in the newspaper story that turned Storm’s life upside down, filed one such lawsuit. Cool received a $2.4-million settlement after 15 days of courtroom testimony. Amid the heated controversy, the American Psychiatric Association discontinued the diagnostic category of multiple personality disorder, replacing it with the slightly different diagnosis of dissociative identity disorder.

more

http://mnemosynosis.livejournal.com/12980.htm ...
anon

Tupelo, MS

#5 Mar 15, 2013
When the out pt is not repeatable with a high probability the it is not science.
JoeJoe

Monroeville, AL

#6 Apr 1, 2013
Ive used http://www.e-psychiatry.com and they been helpful in managing my depression
anon

Tupelo, MS

#7 Apr 1, 2013
JoeJoe wrote:
Ive used http://www.e-psychiatry.com and they been helpful in managing my depression
Drugs are not the answer and psychiatry is different than a theripist.
HumanSpirit

United States

#8 Apr 1, 2013
Therapist (The . rapist)

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