Home > psychiatry (pseudo-science) invents mental illness - wa > psychiatry (pseudo-science) invents mental illness – watch videos

psychiatry (pseudo-science) invents mental illness – watch videos

Learn the truth about psychiatry inventing mental illness.

Psychiatrists openly admit and speak out about how mental illness is just a label to rake in billions of dollars.

psychiatrists admit no medical evidence to support mental illness.

Watch the videos of actual psychiatrists discussing mental illness.

And see videos of actual testimonials from those whose lives have been devastated from the false psychiatric labeling of “mental illness.”

  1. February 23, 2008 at 6:20 pm

    Hi, nice post. I couldn’t understand some parts of the article but it sounds interesting..
    Continue writing…

    March 21, 2008 at 9:18 am


  3. Mental Illness Believer
    July 14, 2008 at 9:19 am

    i find this video very interesting and i have a few comments…

    if a chemical balance does not exist how can these drugs chemically alter the brain in damaging ways

    the drugs are not meant to CURE the patients, they are meant to ease the symptoms and help the patients lead normal lives. just like paracetamol is not meant to cure pain, it is just meant to ease the pain so the person is not in any discomfort also like there is no cure for AIDS so why is it ok for drug companies to make billions of dollars selling drugs to them that won’t cure them.

    and in regard to diagnosing mental illness it is hard because while the patient might have schizophrenia for example, their symptoms are not going to be exactly the same as the next persons. and its the brain since when has there been a simple test for any illness relating to the brain. and although there are many simple tests that can diagnose illnesses in western medicine they can be very wrong too. i know that some things about psychiatry are not good, like zapping peoples brain with electricity. but there is validity to it. i mean if there is not such thing, what is wrong with these people, why do they hear voices and see people that aren’t there.

  4. NoJunkMail
    July 12, 2009 at 9:20 pm

    “and in regard to diagnosing mental illness it is hard because while the patient might have schizophrenia for example, their symptoms are not going to be exactly the same as the next persons”

    This is why neurologically schizophrenia can be seen on brain scans effecting regions of the brain, with clear scientifically observed symptoms.

    I would advise any patient seeing a psychiatrist, or psychologist to digitally record the sessions, as a mental health worker particularly can give a wrongful incorrect diagnosis/or false information (particularly to support a diagnosis) and these records are kept as legally recognized record for the duration of the patients life. Laws regarding privacy and disclosure of records change often, and to the detriment of a mental health consumer.

    Your records may not always be protected in the same way so it will be very unwise for patients of psychiatry to not have digital voice recordings to validate or invalidate a psychologists/psychiatrists written record.

    If you are seeing a Psychiatrist who is prescribing you mind altering drugs. The session should/must be recorded by the patient to ensure the patients safety, disclosure of all current known risks of the drug; accountability must be assured at all times if we are to put faith in this industry, even if it is misplaced.

    I, have already started recording sessions with my psychiatrist, and have been advised that they would “rather I didn’t” and even told that treatment.

    Patients should be given the right to ensure that duty of care is not breached, in diagnosis, recording of personal oppinions by a mental health worker, or prescribing of drugs with disclosure of all known risks.

  5. schizophrenicreality
    August 13, 2009 at 10:03 am

    We are us.

    I am very happy that everyone is thinking and challenging the ideas that are being presented to them instead of merely accepting them like a second grader being taught a multiplication table.

    If you do not like the term disaease, perhaps syndrome would be a better term. The term disease is vague and perhaps could not even have an exact, clear definition agreed upon by doctors treating cancer or innoculating children for rubella.

    I was diagnosed with an acute psychotic episode eight years ago after being involuntarily hospitalized. I had come to believe that there was a conspiracy among the faculty of the college I was attending to rape students, and I had begun threatening to kill them and attempting to acquire firearms and recruit my friends to help me murder as many of these faculty members as possible. Risperdal, an antipsychotic medication, helped me to come back to “reality” (I don’t like that term much either) and prevented me from killing anyone. I do not need the term “disease,” or any blood test, to make me think that this was an improvement on the situation. Please come visit my page, 2.8 million strong, for art and information.

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