Should I Take Drugs?

Drugs. They’re either prescription or nonprescription drugs. This includes vaccines, psych drugs, and other types of chemicals put into the body by medical procedures.

According to well-documented cases and statistics, hundreds of thousands of people die taking even the proper dosage of prescription and nonprescription drugs.

When one of my clients, Domingo, saw me, he was already full of nonprescription and prescription drugs in his body. He’s been taking them, including Ritalin (a psych drug), for over 3 years now.

What horrified him was the “side effects.” Since taking the drugs, he noticed how he progressively developed other long-term medical and mental health conditions.

It’s alarming. To say the least.

Drugs are poisons! That’s what this is showing us. They can make you sick and develop disease!

In psychiatry, this is especially so. Statistics show that majority of people who are treated by psychiatrists actually get worse! Psychiatrists always prescribe drugs to patients.

Brain drugs are some of the deadliest pharmaceuticals available today. Since psychiatrists prescribe these drugs, avoid them at all costs.

Do you know that virtually every violent act committed in schools was perpetrated by one on psychiatric medication? Research also shows that certain psychiatric drugs actually increase the propensity to commit suicide.

Each week, I’m with Dr. Galvez, a former health department secretary of the President. In our frequent health talks with other men in our group, he’s always advocating “natural cures.”

One of the very few MDs who practice medicine outside the mainstream, Dr. Galvez champions preventing and curing any disease through natural means.

In my opinion, we should take drugs only as a last resort. Only in severe or emergency cases, involving life and death. But not as a first resort.

There are natural cures more effective than drugs. There are nondrug and nonsurgical methods to prevent and cure almost all illness.

Especially mental illness.

But these natural cures are being suppressed and hidden from us by the pharmaceutical industry. Big business pharma.

You figure out the motive for such a thing. It’s as clear as what makes the world go round!

Medicine and Psychotherapy: Do They Mix?

In my practice, I’ve encountered a number of emotionally disturbed individuals who came from psychiatrists. All of them testified that they’ve been given 10 to 15 minutes time with drug prescription, and the psychiatrist checks that as “psychotherapy.”

Dr. Sigmund Freud was the first who suggested that medicine and psychotherapy are basically incompatible. In the medical approach, the perspective and procedure is always biochemical. The individual is a “patient” to be treated, not a person to be engaged in an active psychotherapy session that stimulates healing and growth. Medication and even electro convulsive therapy are natural consequences of this orientation.

Another difficulty inherent in the medical approach is the culture of “objectivity” or staying personally uninvolved. Physicians are trained to focus on disease rather on the person. But psychotherapy is an interpersonal process. That requires active engagement with the personal life details of the client in order to facilitate recovery and growth.

While some emotional disturbances can be alleviated or helped by some medical procedure/prescription, that is not psychotherapy. Unfortunately, so many psychiatrists are not enlightened on the difference.