SCHIZOPHRENIC CONSTELLATIONS
The discoveries of Dr. med. Ryke Geerd Hamer - presented by Caroline Markolin, Ph.D.
Introduction Theories Schizophrenic Constellations Brainstem Constellation Kidney Collecting Tubules Constellation Cerebellum Constellation Cerebral Medulla Constellation Bite Constellation Motor Cortex Constellation (Post)Sensory Cortex Constellation Scent Constellation The Temporal Lobes Postmortal Constellation Casanova Constellation Nympho Constellation Aggressive Constellation Flying Constellation Hearing Constellation Mytho Constellation Autistic Constellation Marking Constellation Bulimia Constellation Anorexia Constellation Paranoia Constellation Frontal Constellation Frontal-Occpital Constellation Additional Cortical Conflicts INDEX A-Z








THEORIES

THEORIES ABOUT THE CAUSES OF MENTAL DISEASES AND MOOD DISORDERS

Modern psychiatry rests largely on the theory that mental diseases and mood disorders are caused by an abnormal brain chemistry. Yet, to this day, there are no biological or chemical tests that could verify such a claim. Nonetheless, psychiatric drugs (antipsychotics, antidepressants) designed to reverse the alleged “chemical imbalance” became the standard medical treatment. For the pharmaceutical industry, this unproven doctrine has opened a market of gigantic proportions (watch The Marketing of Madness: The Truth About Psychotropic Drugs).


Click on the image
to read the article
(The Verge, Nov 14, 2017)
The FDA has approved the first digital pill
for schizophrenia and bipolar disorder

In November, 2017, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration has approved the first digital pill for the U.S. which tracks if patients have taken their medication. The pill called Abilify MyCite, is fitted with a tiny ingestible sensor that communicates with a patch worn by the patient - the patch then transmits medication data to a smartphone app which the patients can voluntarily upload to a database for their doctor and other authorized persons to see. Abilify is a drug that treats schizophrenia, bipolar disorder, and is an add-on treatment for depression ... Experts though, have expressed concerns over what the pill might mean for privacy. Some are worried that tracking pills will be a step towards punishing patients who don’t comply.


In the treatment of mental diseases, electroconvulsive therapy (ECT), also known as electroshock therapy, is still in use today. During the procedure, electric currents are passed through the patient’s brain in the belief that the induced seizure will fix the “chemical abnormality”.


Click on the image to read the article (Independent, Dec 4, 2017)


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to watch the documentary
“In truth, the 'chemical imbalance' notion was always a kind of urban legend - never a theory seriously propounded by well-informed psychiatrists.” Ronald W. Pies, M.D., Professor of Psychiatry, the State University of New York and Tufts University School of Medicine

“There is no rational science behind what they think is the cause of these symptoms. The medications that are being given to these people are, without exception, introducing chemicals that are altering the brains in ways which can be very damaging … In the absence of a proven chemical imbalance … the medications are in fact toxic.” Dr. Grace Jackson, M.D., Psychiatrist
In 1952, the American Psychiatric Association published its first edition of the DSM-Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders. The DSM presents a classification of mental diseases based on a consensus of elect members of the Association. Since its first publication, the number of categories of “mental disorders” has increased from 106 in the DSM-1 to 297 in the DSM-5, the current edition (2013). In the latest revision, “symptoms” such as caffeine withdrawal, insomnia, shyness, sexual dysfunctions, and ODD-Oppositional Defiant Disorder have been added to the roster of “mental illnesses”. Previous editions had already elevated arrogance, narcissism, above-average creativity, cynicism, and antisocial conduct to the ranks of psychiatric illnesses, resulting in a rapidly growing medicalization and pathologization of behaviors regarded as “abnormal”.

“We are telling people that they must act in ways seen as normal by the psychiatric profession.”

Thomas Szasz, The Myth of Mental Illness

By design, the DSM is primarily concerned about statistics and symptoms of mental diseases rather than their causes. From a scientific point of view, it has no value. As a diagnostic tool, it is worthless.
Research on neuroplasticity has brought to light that the brain is not, as previously thought, a static cell mass but actually a dynamic system of neural networks. It has been found that if a certain part of the brain is incapacitated, adjacent brain cells take over its function by forming new neural pathways to accomplish the tasks that have been compromised. The recognition that the brain has the ability to heal itself is certainly a welcome paradigm shift in neuroscience. However, concerning the causes of diseases, neuroplasticity research is still locked in the medical belief that physical and mental illnesses are the result of dysfunctions of the human organism. Hence, conditions such as Autism Spectrum Disorders, ADD, ADHD, depression, or obsessive-compulsive behaviors are thought to be caused by an abnormal brain plasticity, or an “overconnected brain that has formed too many plastic connections”. In order to repair the “faulty circuit”, the recommended therapy is to suppress the plasticity tendency through the use of TSM (Transcranial Magnetic Stimulation) – and this in combination with medication, “typically an antidepressant or a Prozac-type drug”!

NOTE: In his publication The Brain That Changes Itself (2007), Norman Doidge contends that the American psychiatrist Jeffery M. Schwartz was the first who used brain scans to understand condition such as OCD. Dr. Schwartz published his work on the subject in 1997. This was ten years after Dr. Hamer had already validated his findings of the causes of mental diseases through extensive brain scan studies.
Geneticists argue that psychiatric disorders are linked to abnormalities in a person’s DNA while epigeneticists suggest a disrupted gene expression as the cause. Biologists propose that mental illnesses arise from dysregulations in the organism such as improper thyroid functions, abnormal cortisol levels, irregular blood sugar levels, or from viral infections or a sick gut.

In neuroimmunology, immunopsychiatry, and psychoneuroimmunology mental diseases are attributed to a dysfunctional immune system (“antibodies made by a rogue immune system attack the brain and might cause psychosis”, The Lancet, 2016). At the Institute for the Study of Peak States, hearing voices is treated by “making the person’s immune system aware that there is a fungal pathogen present, one that indirectly causes the voices”. This “fungus” is believed to be a “subcellular fungal parasite that has the ability to manipulate the mental state and behavior of its host”. The proposed solution is to “eliminate this organism by finding a drug or a vaccine to immunize people against it.” (Grant McFetridge, Silence the Voices. Discovering the Biology of Mind Chatter)

Psychologists maintain the view that mental illnesses are caused by social and emotional factors such as exposure to violence, early childhood trauma, lifestyle crises, family and relationship problems, or a low socioeconomic status,. The common treatment is a combination of psychiatric medication and psychotherapy.

None of these theories are able to explain why a person develops a very specific “mental disease”, why the condition appears at a certain time in someone’s life, why the symptoms occur in different degrees, or why they are permanent or recurring. Based on sound scientific criteria, Dr. Hamer's discoveries of the “schizophrenic constellations” provide us, for the first time, with answers to these questions. They also serve as a foundation for an entirely new therapeutic approach.