Award winning promo video for fundraising.
While doing graduate studies in neurosciences on how the brain creates neuro-patterns Arline discovered that depression is a neuro-pattern that can be broken.
What the literature doesn’t tell you is that it is terribly hard to quit any psychiatric medication. David Cohen Ph.D. candidly discusses what it takes to quit.
David Cohen Ph.D. discusses tapering off psychiatric medications.
Jeffrey Lacasse, Ph.D. in psychiatry, assistant professor at Arizona State University, discusses the brain chemistry imbalance theory. States that even the National Institute of Mental Health admits that the chemical imbalance theory is no longer viable and that neuroscientists have falsified it.
Paula Caplan Ph.D., research and clinical psychiatrist, Harvard University, discusses the unseen consequences of a diagnosis of a mental disorder.
Jeffrey Schwartz, MD. Talks about how we make choices to self-direct our own neuroplasticity.
…we have to talk about how these diseases get into the DSM in the first place and they’re voted on by the American Psychiatric Association. It’s very interesting to note that we don’t vote on diabetes or heart disease because there’s markers that indicate that we have a disease. But with diseases such as ADHD or depression or anxiety, they’re voted into the DSM, and interestingly enough homosexuality was a verifiable disease until 1978 in the DSM, and then they voted it out. So these types of diseases you can vote in and out and the other thing that we did that made this disease so prevalent in the United States of America is we put it under the American with Disabilities Act, so that schools could receive monies for each child diagnosed. Parents could receive monies. And so that was when we saw the skyrocketing of ADHD in this country.
Jeanne Stolzer Ph.D. Professor of Child and Adolescent Development
I want to give a huge shout-out to Panasonic for letting us use their amazing GH2 DSLR cameras.
These cameras can roll for hours without stopping or overheating and give amazing quality 1920×1080 video in bright or low light situations.
I’m from the good-ole film days, yes I miss them dearly, but with these cameras I can get theatrical quality for a fraction of the price.
And in my 10 yrs of working with people and especially with the very severely distressed with all of those nasty labels, psychotic or bipolar or chronic anxiety and depression, I found that recovery is absolutely possible, …recovery is not only possible but going beyond recovery to being better than you ever thought possible and being able to live without medication and eventually with out professional support is absolutely possible.
Alexander Bingham – MD.