Descent Into Madness

America’s Descent Into Madness

http://rinf.com/alt-news/politics/americas-descent-into-madness/58072/

A predatory culture celebrates a narcissistic hyper-individualism that radiates a near sociopathic lack of interest in or compassion and responsibility for others.

 

Defy Your Doctor and Be Healed: a preview of the book

http://healthwyze.org/archive/defy_your_doctor/defy_your_doctor_preview.html

The large media houses, working in tandem with their biggest advertisers, have concealed the fact that the entire class of S.S.R.I. anti-depressant drugs cause a dangerous condition that is known as akathisia.

 

Why Anti-Authoritarians are Diagnosed as Mentally Ill

http://www.madinamerica.com/2012/02/why-anti-authoritarians-are-diagnosed-as-mentally-ill/

 

What is Medication Spellbinding?

 

Psychiatry goes insane: Every human emotion now classified as a mental disorder in new psychiatric manual DSM-5

http://www.naturalnews.com/038322_DSM-5_psychiatry_false_diagnosis.html

 

Single dose of antidepressant changes the brain

http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2014/09/140918121436.htm

 

The Depressing Side of Medical Science

http://www.i-sis.org.uk/TDSOM.php

 

Heinz Edgar Lehmann introduced the use of chlorpromazine, Thorazine®, to calm down agitated psychiatric patients in 1953 even though the use of chlorpromazine was not legal to use on psychiatric patients at the time. Heinz Edgar Lehmann performed hundreds of human experiments from the late 1930s to the early 1970s. Between 1955 and 1973 alone he conducted 330 – the equivalent of a new experiment every three weeks. Heinz Edgar Lehmann describing chlorpromazine as a “pharmacological substitute for lobotomy”.” When patients developed “slate-blue pigmentation of the face and forearms” Heinz Edgar Lehmann and colleagues experimented on 38 patients, administering doses of chlorpromazine ranging from 200 to a staggering 3,200 milligrams to see at what dose “slate-blue pigmentation” occurred.

 

In 1935 DuPont introduced the chemical phenothiazine as an insecticide.

 

The term “phenothiazines” describes the largest of the five main classes of neuroleptic antipsychotic drugs. These drugs are claimed to have antipsychotic and, often, antiemetic properties, although they may also cause severe side effects such as akathisia (inability to remain motionless), tardive dyskinesia (involuntary, repetitive movements) as well as other extrapyramidal symptoms such as an inability to move, and the rare but potentially fatal neuroleptic malignant syndrome as well as substantial weight gain.(The cause of tardive dyskinesia appears to be related to damage to the part of the nervous system that uses and processes the neurotransmitter dopamine.)

 

Phenothiazine antipsychotics are classified into three groups that differ with respect to the substituent on nitrogen: the aliphatic compounds (bearing acyclic groups), the “piperidines” (bearing piperidine-derived groups), and the piperazine (bearing piperazine-derived substituents).

 

Aliphatic compounds

Chlorpromazine marketed as Thorazine®, Chlor-PZ®, Klorazine®, Promachlor®, Promapar®, Sonazine®, Chlorprom®, Chlor-Promanyl®, Largactil®.

Promazine marketed as Sparine®

Triflupromazine marketed as Stelazine®, Clinazine®, Novaflurazine®, Pentazine®, Terfluzine®, Triflurin®, Vesprin®

Levomepromazine/Methotrimeprazine marketed as Nozinan®, Levoprome®

 

Piperidines

Mesoridazine marketed as Serentil®

Thioridazine marketed as Mellaril®, Novoridazine®, Thioril®

 

Piperazines

Fluphenazine marketed as Prolixin®, Permitil®, Modecate®, Moditen®

Perphenazine marketed as Trilafon®, Etrafon®, Triavil®, Phenazine®

Flupentixol marketed as Depixol®, Fluanxol®

Prochlorperazine marketed as Compazine®, Stemetil®®

Trifluoperazine marketed as Stelazine

 

Most of these phenothiazines act as strong central nervous system sedatives.

 

 

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