Free Booklet: "How Are You Being Targeted?"
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Non-profits have all the expenses of a regular business.
Memberships are $30.00.
Please order in the Shop.
(button is in the menu bar on next to the HOME button).
You will receive:
1. Booklet "How Are You Being Targeted", 60 pages
2. Trifold brochure on directed energy and the Wireless Body Area Network
3. Psychiatric Living Will
(Carry this in your wallet at all times to avoid being forcibly drugged if arrested for a psychiatric evaluation.
4. Press Release of August 2018 "The Wireless Body Area Network," with 6 attachments
5. Membership Card
6. Free Personal Conferences and Phone Support
Psychiatric Living Will
(Advance Protective Directive)
I, ______________________________, born on ______________________, __________, in ________________________, _________________________, address: ____________________________________________________________, being of sound mind, willfully and voluntarily make known the following:
Under no circumstances should I be subjected to psychiatric hospitalization or psychiatric treatments or procedures including but not limited to the following:
Psychotropic drugs (substances which exert a mind-altering effect, including but not limited to antidepressants, antipsychotics, benzodiazepines, mood stabilizers and tranquilizers);
Psychosurgical or neurological operation such as lobotomy or leucotomy;
Convulsive treatments such as electroconvulsive therapy (also known as electroshock, shock treatment or ECT) and insulin shock;
Deep sleep treatment (narcosis, narcosynthesis, sleep therapy, prolonged narcosis, modified narcosis or neuroleptization);
I maintain my right not to have any psychiatric evaluation or diagnosis based upon the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (DSM) as such diagnoses are unreliable. According to Allen Frances, who was chairman of the fourth edition of DSM, “There are no objective tests in psychiatry—no X-ray, laboratory, or exam finding that says definitely that someone does or does not have a mental disorder.” (“Psychiatric Fads and Overdiagnosis,” Psychology Today, 2 June 2010.) Additionally, the DSM system is not scientific. It’s own editors state that “there is no assumption that each category of mental disorder is a completely discrete entity with absolute boundaries dividing it from other mental disorders or from no mental disorder.” (DSM-IV, pg. xxii)
Such codes and descriptions should not be entered into my medical records as this unreliable and unscientific information will remain in my records and may wrongly influence any future medical treatment I might receive.
Involuntary hospitalization or commitment is a violation of my civil rights under U.S. Code, Title 42, Chapter 21 § 1983, Civil action for deprivation of rights. Lawsuits for involuntary commitment have resulted in verdicts of $1 million or more against hospitals, doctors and other agencies and personnel:
Lund vs. Northwest Medical Center, (Case No. Civ. 1805-95, Court of Common Pleas, Venango County, PA, June 16, 2003), jury awarded $1,100,000 million in damages.
Marion vs. LaFargue Case No. 00 Civ. 0840, 2004 WL 330239, U.S. District Court for the Southern District of New York, February 23, 2004), jury verdict of $1,000,001 in damages.
Dick vs. Watonwan County (Case No. Civ. 4-82-1.16, U.S. District Court, District of Minnesota, April 11, 1983), more than $1 million in damages awarded to plaintiff.
The above directions apply in all cases, including any instance where:
It is claimed that my capacity or ability to give instructions may be impaired;
I am in a state of unconsciousness;
It is impossible in an actual and legal sense for me to communicate or;
Any physician, psychiatrist, psychologist, mental health practitioner or law enforcement official or person asserts that the matter is a “life-saving” situation requiring emergency intervention and/or treatment under any involuntary commitment law or similar legal authority.
In the absence of my ability to give further directions regarding the above, it is my intention that this declaration be honored by my family and physician(s) as an expression of my legal right to refuse medical, psychiatric or surgical treatment although this statement concerns only psychiatric treatment.
The individuals listed below are appointed and authorized to enforce this declaration of intention. Should this declaration be violated, they have my permission to initiate whatever criminal and/or civil procedures are necessary to rectify such a violation:
By this declaration, I release all medical doctors and their organizations as well as therapists from their professional discretion or confidentiality towards provision of information to the above named attorney(s) and other person(s).
This declaration is also binding for my lawful agents, guardians, family, executors or any person with the legal or other right to take care of me or my affairs.
______________________________________City, State, Zip
______________________________________ Signature of Witness
______________________________________ Name of Witness
______________________________________ Before me on this date
______________________________________ At (place where signature is witnessed.)
Psychiatric Living Will
The psychiatric declaration is your statement and can be changed to fit your situation. Please read it to make sure you agree with all the statements you will make. If you don't understand the word, please contact someone who can help you understand what it means. You may revise this document to suit you.
Your signature should be signed and witnessed by a notary public, clergyman, attorney or at least by a trusted friend or reliable family member. Make several copies of the signed document and keep the original in a safe place. Give one copy to each of the persons named below (see pg. 2, item #6). Provide a copy to your attorney, if you have one.
If someone is trying to arrest you for a psychiatric evaluation, BE SURE AND ALERT SOMEONE WHO WILL BE ON YOUR SIDE. Any of the non-profits may be able to give you support. If someone is outside your door, DO NOT ANSWER THE DOOR! You do not have to open your home. GET ON THE PHONE to your friends, your doctor's office. Make sure they will support your right to an independent evaluation. Make sure the doctor knows that you are perfectly fine and he/she may be able to take you in their care instead of the police.
The main thing is: MAKE SURE YOU ARE NOT ALONE! GET SOME FRIENDS! They will try to take advantage of your being alone. They think they will get away with mistreating you because of your ignorance of your rights. BE PREPARED!
Should you be in a position where you are subject to unwanted psychiatric treatment and/or hospitalization, ensure that the person(s) attempting such are shown and are aware of this signed and witnessed declaration. Immediately let your attorney and all other persons in your confidence know so that they may come to your aid.
The more people you have to support you, the better you will fare. Try not to be alone when someone tries to grab you. You have rights. You have the right to see your own doctor. The calmer you are the better off you will be. The more pleasant you are, the better off you are.
At no time do you have to take medical treatment. Being arrested for evaluation for 72 hours is not medical treatment. That must be adjudicated and you have the right to an advocate and attorney to go through those procedures since they will affect your freedom and your future health.
Such things as apparent or undetected physical illnesses, diseases and deficiencies can manifest in mental or behavioral symptoms which can be mistaken by emergency medical personal, hospital staff and others as “psychiatric” illness. For this reason, during any attempt at involuntary hospitalization or psychiatric treatment by another, repeatedly declare your desire for a clarification of your condition of physical health. Explain that you wish to have this declaration abided by, however, do not physically resist or become aggressive. Demand to see a doctor for an independent evaluation. You may be deficient in minerals which can make you act in strange ways. You could have a medical condition you do not know of. You have a right to keep your medical information confidential and see your own physician.
A copy of your signed declaration should also be sent to the local or international branch of Citizens Commission on Human Rights® (CCHR®). The International address is: CCHR, 6616 Sunset Blvd., Los Angeles, California, United States, 90028.
Harmful Effects of Psychiatric Medications
This is why you should not take psychiatric medications unless you have weighed the benefits.
Benzodiazepines and risk of Alzheimer’s disease
BMJ 2014; 349 doi: https://doi.org/10.1136/bmj.g5312 (Published 09 September 2014) Cite this as: BMJ 2014;349:g5312
Psychiatric drugs cause permanent brain damage
Yaffe, Boustani and Fairbanks (1) commented on a carefully conducted study that showed that exposure to benzodiazepines doubled the risk of developing Alzheimer’s disease. They found it likely that use of benzodiazepines lead to permanent brain damage, which they called neurodegenerative disease. My preference is to call a spade for a spade, which is more easily understood by the patients. It is less clear that we talk about a drug induced harm if we call it a “disease”.
Yaffe, Boustani and Fairbanks also say - without any references - that depression and anxiety are considered risk factors for Alzheimer’s disease. However, the studies psychiatrists usually refer to when they make such claims do not hold water. A prominent Danish depression researcher recently mentioned in an article, that antidepressant treatment might possibly reduce the doubled risk of dementia in people who have previously had depression (2). He referred to a meta-analysis (3), which is quite typical for the research in this area. It didn’t say anything about earlier treatment and there wasn’t the least consideration that the increased risk could be caused by the antidepressant drugs the patients had received.
We know that antipsychotics shrink the brain in a dose-dependent manner (4) and benzodiazepines, antidepressants and ADHD drugs also seem to cause permanent brain damage (5). Leading psychiatrists and the drug industry usually say that it is the disease that destroys people’s brain, but it is very likely the drugs that do it, which also animal studies have found. This is an important reason why I advocate that we should use psychiatric drugs very little, and mostly in the acute phase, if people are seriously disturbed.
International Journal of Risk & Safety in Medicine 23 (2011) 193-200 193 DOl JO.3233/JRS-201l-0542 lOS Press http://www.ectresources.org/ECTscience/Breggin_2011_Chronic_Brain_Impairment___Brain_Damage__Memory_Loss_.pdf
Psychiatric drug-induced Chronic Brain Impairment (CBI): Implications for longterm treatment with psychiatric medication
Peter R. Breggin* Director of the Center for the Study of Empathic Therapy and Private Practice, Ithaca, New York, USA
Understanding the hazards associated with long-term exposure to psychiatric drugs is very important but rarely emphasized in the scientific literature and clinical practice. Drawing on the scientific literature and clinical experience. the author describes the syndrome of Chronic Brain Impairment (Cm) which can be caused by any trauma to the brain including Traumatic Brain Injury (TBI), electroconvulsive therapy (ECT), and long-term exposure to psychiatric medications. Knowledge of the syndrome should enable clinicians to more easily identify long-term adverse effects caused by psychiatric drugs while enabling researchers to approach the problem with a more comprehensive understanding ofthe common elemcnts ofbrain injury as they are manifested after long-term exposure to psychiatric medications. Treatment options are also discussed.
By Michael Demitri, M.D.
Last updated: 8 Oct 2018
~ 2 min read
There are many common side effects of psychiatric medications, some of which are pretty similar across different classes of drugs. If you have any of the side effects below, please talk to your doctor the next time you see them. There may be things you and your doctor can do to minimize or reduce the side effects, such as changing the dosage or changing the time or how you take the medication. Please don’t make any medication changes, however, before talking to your doctor.
Many psychiatric medications have general side effects that span virtually all classes of drugs. Gabe Howard talks about these common side effects not commonly talked about: taste changes, memory issues, and frequent urination.
Different patients have different treatment responses and side effects to various psychiatric drugs — there is no single recipe or dosage that works for everyone. A patient may do better with one drug than another. Please keep this in mind as you take your psychiatric medication, and talk to your doctor if any concerns arise or you feel the drug isn’t working (or isn’t working as well as it used to).
Side effects of these drugs may include drowsiness, restlessness, muscle spasms, tremor, dry mouth, or blurring of vision. The long-term side effects include tardive dyskinesia (TD), a disorder characterized by involuntary movements most often affecting the mouth, lips and tongue, and sometimes the trunk or other parts of the body such as arms and legs. Taking these drugs over a long period of time — usually many years — increases the risk of long-term side effects.
Antipsychotic medications are commonly prescribed for psychosis or schizophrenia. You can learn more about the side effects of antipsychotic medications here and a patient’s recommendations for dealing with the side effects of antipsychotic medications.
The most common side effects include dry mouth, blurred vision and constipation, dizziness or lightheadedness, and weight gain. Sometimes atypical antipsychotics can cause problems sleeping, extreme tiredness and weakness. For some atypical antipsychotics, long-term side effects include tardive dyskinesia (TD), a disorder characterized by involuntary movements most often affecting the mouth, lips and tongue, and sometimes the trunk or other parts of the body such as arms and legs. Taking these drugs over a long period of time — usually many years — increases the risk of long-term side effects.
Atypical antipsychotic medications are commonly prescribed for psychosis or schizophrenia. You can learn more about the side effects of atypical antipsychotics here.
Drowsiness, impaired coordination, memory impairment, dry mouth. Brand names include Xanax, Klonopin, Valium and Ativan. These medications are often prescribed for anxiety disorders, panic attacks, and phobias.
Dizziness, nausea, headache, nervousness, dysphoria. This medication is also known as BuSpar.
Selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors (SSRIs)
Nausea, diarrhea, sexual dysfunction, insomnia, fatigue. Brand names include Celexa, Prozac, Luvox, Paxil and Zoloft. These are commonly prescribed for clinical depression. You can learn more about coping with antidepressant side effects here and how to better manage the painful side effects of antidepressants.
Common side effects of stimulants are loss of appetite, sleep problems, and mood swings. Stimulant drugs commonly include amphetamine and dextroamphetamine (Dexedrine); atomoxetine (Strattera); dexmethylphenidate (Focalin); lisdexamfetamine (Vyvanse); and methylphenidate (Concerta, Ritalin).
Drop in blood pressure when standing, sedation, dry mouth, constipation, urinary retention, blurred vision, dizziness, weight gain. Brand names include Anafranil, Pamelor, and Tofranil. These are older antidepressant medications.
Nausea, constipation, somnolence, dry mouth, dizziness, sweating, nervousness, fast heart rate, hypertension, and sexual dysfunction. This medication is also known by its common brand name, Effexor.