Demystifying The ‘Mental Illness’ Label

I was talking to a psychiatrist with a University Hospital, and he told me some 2500 people a year showed up at the emergency room in this hospital without a physical ailment (i.e. with ‘mental health issues’).

If you take any problems you have in living your life to a hospital emergency room, you will in all likelihood wind up on a psych ward labeled ‘mentally ill’.

Suicide these days is more popular than murder. If you fail at suicide, you will wind up in a psych ward with a psychiatric label.

Some people have long streaks of bad luck, and some of these people would do anything to end their losing streaks, including going to a hospital emergency room. I’ve got news for them though, now it’s a psych label, and that’s more bad luck.

Think broken mirrors and 7 years bad luck. Although that is a matter of superstition, the bad luck you get out of taking your bad luck to a hospital emergency room is not the going to be the result of any superstition, no, it will rather be the result of oppression.

Psychiatry is based on power. They have the law, they have the thugs, they have the junk science, they have the propaganda, they have the schools, they have the dope, and they have an entire structure built to keep people oppressed.

Doctors and nurses don’t know what to do with you. They haven’t got the time to deal with your ‘issues’ and they’re going to hand you over to the psychiatric staff.

Does this mean you have a ‘chemical imbalance’? No, absolutely not. The mental health professionals on the psych unit where you end up will tell you you have a ‘chemical imbalance’ because that’s the only theory they have.

They will also give you drugs which will change your brain chemistry because that’s what they’re taught to do to people who are put in their charge.

A possible danger exists that from the hospital psychiatric unit where you become lodged you will be sent to the state hospital for an extended stay. If you are sent to the state hospital, you are likely to be in worse condition at discharge than you were when you were first admitted.

A person with problems is a person with problems. No person is entirely devoid of problems, and so it is always a matter of degree. If anything, the hospital experience means taking a person with problems, interpreting those problems through the lens of ‘mental illness’, and making those problems ten times worse.

Psychiatry is the art of turning solvable problems into incurable diseases.

Hospital emergency rooms are not good places to take your problems.