Psychiatry Admits It Has No Cures

In 1963, the United States’ National Institute of Mental Health implemented community mental health programmes. By 1994, the program had spent £30.5 billion and was clearly a failure—with associated clinics becoming little more than legalized drug pushers for the homeless.

“We do not know the causes [of any mental illness]. We don’t have the methods of ‘curing’ these illnesses yet.” —Dr. Rex Cowdry, psychiatrist and director of National Institute of Mental Health (NIMH), 1995

There is No Way to Medically Verify ADHD

Psychiatry has not only mislead the general public, but Psychiatry in general, in the pharmaceutical industry, has mislead the media, the politicians and legislation. When you have billions of dollars at your disposal, it grants you access to all of them, to give them false or misleading information.

The problem with this is that these people are not trained nor equipped, to ask the tough questions of asking of proof of evidence about their false and misleading claims- that mental suffering is somehow a biological disease.

In psychiatry and psychology, there are no medical tests, no scans, no bloodwork that can diagnose anybody with a mental disorder. When they come up with a diagnosis, they literally do it with a show of hands, based on a vote. This is totally unlike, any true medical illness, where people have true physiological tissue damage, or there is an actual test, to verify whether somebody has a mental medical condition, or they don’t.

1 in 5 Americans Take a Psychiatric Drug

Studies show that the people who are taking these medications only find themselves in poorer conditions than when they started. Is this you?

Report psychiatric abuse in Georgia today. Click here.

“The time when psychiatrists considered that they could cure the mentally ill is gone. In the future the mentally ill have to learn to live with their illness.” —Norman Satorius, president of the World Psychiatric Association in 1994 

“What’s a cure?…it’s just that it’s a term that we don’t use in the medical [psychiatric] profession.” —Dr. Joseph Johnson, California psychiatrist during court deposition, 2003

CCHR of Atlanta, Georgia

Psychiatrists were surveyed about their “fantasies” about their practice. Their Number 1 fantasy was: 1: “…I will be able to ‘cure’ the patient.” The Number 2 fantasy was: “The patient wants to know what his or her problem is.” —Dr. Sander Berger, associate clinical professor of psychiatry at Michigan State University, Psychiatric Times, 1998