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Why do Psychiatrists and Drug Companies Almost Never Mention that their Drugs are Addictive?
Published 3 years ago
While psychiatrists and drug companies will reluctantly admit to most side effects of psychotropic drugs, there is one more that they almost never mention—addiction.

Most people think of addiction as an uncontrollable psychological or physical need for a certain substance.

But not psychiatrists. They call it “dependence.”

Regardless of what you call the phenomenon, a vast percentage of people experience horrendous withdrawal reactions when trying to get off psychotropic drugs.

Worse, addictive psychotropics such as stimulants are even sold to children in schoolyards. And they are known to lead to even further addiction to drugs like heroin and cocaine.

And yet psychiatrists tell us that psychotropic drugs are the only way to keep people from insanity and alleviate mental distress.

But is this really the case?

Or are there other choices—effective, inexpensive and drug free—that could accomplish all the promises left broken and unfulfilled by psychiatry?
Knowing nothing about the mind, the brain, or about the underlying causes of mental disturbance, psychiatry still sears the brain with electroshock, tears it with psychosurgery and deadens it with dangerous drugs.
“CCHR is calling on anyone whose family member or friend has been the victim of dangerous psychiatric drug prescription practices or electroshock and other brain-intervention psychiatric therapies; sexual assault, billing fraud, negligence or any other crime or abuse committed in the mental health system to contact CCHR.”
CCHR created the psychiatric drug side effects search engine to provide the public with easily understandable information on the documented risks of psychiatric drugs.
It is provided as a free public service by CCHR International:
Your search will yield a summary of the following three different sources of data on documented psychiatric drug risks:

1. International drug regulatory warnings.
2. Studies published in worldwide medical journals.
3. Adverse reaction reports filed with the U.S. Food and Drug Administration between 2004-2012, by doctors, pharmacists, health care providers, attorneys and consumers.
Only by providing all the facts about the risks of psychiatric treatment can we possibly reduce the number of victims who unfortunately learn this truth through personal tragedy.
CCHR provides information that psychiatrists and pharmaceutical companies do not want you to know.
By educating yourself with the facts about psychiatry, you will have the information you need to never become a victim of this vicious pseudo-science.

Report Adverse Reactions to Psychiatric Drugs

Report Psychiatric Abuse — It’s a Crime

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