A Problem Created a Problem
When people are suffering from deep, disabling depression, anxiety, mood disorder or concentration problems, the idea of a pill that can give them a sense of hope is incredibly appealing.
Is chemical SSRIs or chemical methylphenidate always the best treatment option?
Chemical SSRIs or chemical methylphenidate aren’t always the best treatment option but yet they are the most prescribed treatments. Although the potential side effects and safety concerns have increased concern, more people are starting to recognize more natural alternatives and solutions.
We have all seen it in television documentaries, read it in newspaper articles and maybe even heard it from our doctor: depression and concentration problems are caused by a chemical imbalance in the brain that medication can correct. The truth is that there is very little - if any - research to support this theory. It’s a triumph of pharmaceutical marketing over science.
While SSRIs do increase the levels of the neurotransmitter serotonin in the brain, this doesn’t mean that an imbalance was the problem and that it was/is caused by a serotonin shortage. After all, aspirin may cure a headache, but that doesn’t mean headaches are caused by an aspirin deficiency.
An increasing number of mental health researchers starting to agree that the causes of depression are much more complex than the chemical imbalance theory suggests.
A growing body of research points to other physiological factors, including inflammation, elevated stress hormones, immune system suppression, abnormal activity in certain parts of the brain, nutritional deficiencies, processing disorders and shrinking brain cells. These are just the biological causes of concentration problems, anxiety and depression.
Social and psychological factors - such as loneliness, rejection, lack of exercise, poor diet, and low self-esteem - also play an enormous role.
One of the greatest roles under children is separation anxiety, especially when a new sibling is born and or the child goes to school for the first time, social Indifferences, arrested emotional development due to high impact stress during childbirth and or creative processing methods.
“It’s time we rethink what we are doing”
Here's the catch, scheduled serotonin-boosting medications make it harder for patients to recover, especially in the short term, says lead author Paul Andrews, an assistant professor of Psychology, Neuroscience & Behavior at McMaster.
“It’s time we rethink what we are doing,” Andrews says. “We are taking people who are suffering from the most common forms of depression, and instead of helping them, it appears we are putting an obstacle in their path to recovery.”
When depressed patients on SSRI medication do show improvement, it appears that their brains are overcoming the effects of anti-depressant medications, rather than being assisted directly by them. Instead of helping, the medications appear to be interfering with the brain’s own mechanisms of recovery.
“We’ve seen that people report feeling worse, not better, for their first two weeks on anti-depressants,” Andrews says. “This could explain why.”
It is currently impossible to measure exactly how the brain is releasing and using serotonin because there is no safe way to measure it in a living human brain. Instead, scientists must rely on measuring evidence about levels of serotonin that the brain has already metabolized and by believing similar methods will be applicable from studies using animals.
So, our question is:
If you have a choice between scheduled 4 and 5, highly addictive chemical SSRIs and methylphenidate that could even lead to suicidal actions why choose it?
Release_SCE™ might be your answer, it is a safe alternative for scheduled SSRIs and methylphenidate and works very well with emotional fatigue, anxiousness, mood swings, relaxation, ADD, ADHD and the maintenance of good mental health.
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