Today Martin and Scott discuss a tragic occurrence in a Connecticut school. Not just the families will be affected, but the whole town is traumatized. If Martin allows himself to fully empathize and feel what that’s like, he just melts into a puddle of tears and sorrow.

“Three days before 20-year-old Adam Lanza killed his mother, then opened fire on a classroom full of Connecticut kindergartners, my 13-year-old son Michael (name changed) missed his bus because he was wearing the wrong color pants.”

Click here to read the full article “I Am Adam Lanza’s Mother“.

When you look below the surface at the specialty of psychiatry what you uncover is so ludicrous it is difficult to believe that it is really true. Prominent psychiatrists from all over the world gather annually for a meeting at which new diseases are invented. There are no objective findings that establish the diagnosis of these diseases.

Click here to read “Psychiatry: Scientific and Dangerous“.

The following is from the book “Surviving the Toxic Crisis” by William R. Kellas

Toxic CrisisAccumulation of Mercury in the brain leads to mental and nervous system effects such as brain fog, depression, vision difficulties, and others as listed above. Mental effects are among the most common due to mercury’s strong affinity for the brain. Mercury inhibits the effects of certain neurotransmitters: Dopamine (controls pain, well-being), Serotonin (relaxation, sleep, well-being), Adrenaline (energy and stamina), Noradrenaline, melatonin (sleep cycles). Inhibition of these neurotransmitters by mercury can account in part for the feelings of depression and loss of motivation.

Click here to read “Toxins Related to Inherited Disease” – Washington State University study points to role of toxins in inherited disease

PULLMAN, Wash. — A disease you are suffering today could be a result of your great-grandmother being exposed to an environmental toxin during pregnancy. Researchers at Washington State University reached that remarkable conclusion after finding that environmental toxins can alter the activity of an animal’s genes in a way that is transmitted through at least four generations after the exposure.

Author: Martin Pytela