In my opinion a Report : Top Ten Legal Drugs Linked to Violence and Dr. Cathal P Grant MD, Bedford, Texas Only spends 2 to 5 minutes with each patient and then prescribes one of these drugs if the patients need it or not, all for his profit because he is paid by the drug companies to do so.

Source:  Time

Top Ten Legal Drugs Linked to Violence

psychiatric-drug-violence-sideeffects-fda

The FDA admits less than 1% of side effects are ever reported to the FDA.  Therefore the numbers represented in the above graph (2004-2011)  greatly underestimate the amount of violent reactions to psychiatric drugs occurring out in the consumer market.

psychiatric-drug-violence-warnings1-1024x576
  •  Dr. Cathal P Grant MD, Bedford, Texas, is still accepting money from the drug companies which brings his total to $151,474.00 since 2010, our experience to push the drugs if you need them or not.

In our experience the facts below prove Dr. Cathal P Grant MD, Bedford, Texas, is doing what he paid for by the drug companies

 A Glance: this Prescriber Dr. Cathal P Grant MD, Bedford, Texas, in 2010
2,092 Medicare Part D Prescriptions Filled $280K Total Retail Price $135 Average Prescription Price 204 Medicare Part D Patients Receiving at Least One Drug
Source: Pro Publica
To read all 22 international drug regulatory agency warnings on psychiatric drugs causing violence – click here

 

 

By

When people consider the connections between  drugs and violence, what typically comes to mind are illegal drugs like crack  cocaine.  However, certain medications — most notably, some antidepressants like  Prozac — have also been linked to increase risk for violent, even homicidal  behavior.

A new study from the Institute for Safe Medication Practices published in the  journal PloS One and based on data from the FDA’s Adverse Event  Reporting System has identified 31 drugs that are disproportionately linked with  reports of violent behavior towards others. (More on Time.com: New  Hope For An Anti-Cocaine Vaccine)

Please note that this does not necessarily  mean that these drugs cause violent behavior.  For example, in the case of  opioid pain medications like Oxycontin, people with a prior history of violent  behavior may seek  drugs in order to sustain an addiction, which they  support via predatory crime.  In the case of antipsychotics, the drugs may be  given in an attempt to reduce violence by people suffering from schizophrenia  and other psychotic disorders — so the drugs here might not be causing violence,  but could be linked with it because they’re used to try to stop it.

Nonetheless, when one particular drug in a  class of nonaddictive drugs used to treat the same problem stands out, that  suggests caution:  unless the drug is being used to treat radically different  groups of people, that drug may actually be the problem. Researchers calculated  a ratio of risk for each drug compared to the others in the database, adjusting  for various relevant factors that could create misleading comparisons.   Here are the top ten offenders:

10. Desvenlafaxine (Pristiq) An antidepressant which  affects both serotonin and noradrenaline, this drug is 7.9 times more likely to  be associated with violence than other drugs.

9. Venlafaxine (Effexor) A  drug related to Pristiq in the same class of antidepressants, both are also  used to treat anxiety disorders.  Effexor is 8.3 times more likely than other  drugs to be related to violent behavior. (More on Time.com:  Adderall  May Not Make You Smarter, But It Makes You Think You Are)

8. Fluvoxamine (Luvox) An  antidepressant that affects serotonin (SSRI), Luvox is 8.4 times more likely  than other medications to be linked with violence

7. Triazolam (Halcion) A  benzodiazepine which can be addictive, used to treat insomnia.  Halcion is 8.7  times more likely to be linked with violence than other drugs, according to the  study.

6) Atomoxetine (Strattera) Used to treat attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD), Strattera affects  the neurotransmitter noradrenaline and is 9 times more likely to be linked with  violence compared to the average medication.

5) Mefoquine (Lariam) A  treatment for malaria, Lariam has long been linked with reports of bizarre  behavior.  It is 9.5 times more likely to be linked with violence than other  drugs.

4) Amphetamines:  (Various) Amphetamines are used to treat ADHD and affect the brain’s dopamine and  noradrenaline systems.  They are 9.6 times more likely to be linked to violence,  compared to other drugs.

3) Paroxetine (Paxil) An  SSRI antidepressant, Paxil is also linked with more severe withdrawal symptoms  and a greater risk of birth defects compared to other medications in that class.  It is 10.3 times more likely to be linked with violence compared to other  drugs. (More on Time.com: Healthland’s  Guide to Life 2011)

2) Fluoxetine (Prozac) The  first well-known SSRI antidepressant, Prozac is 10.9 times more likely to be  linked with violence in comparison with other medications.

1) Varenicline (Chantix) The anti-smoking medication Chantix affects the nicotinic acetylcholine  receptor, which helps reduce craving for smoking.  Unfortunately, it’s 18 times  more likely to be linked with violence compared to other drugs — by comparison,  that number for Xyban is 3.9 and just 1.9 for nicotine replacement.  Because  Chantix is slightly superior in terms of quit rates in comparison to other  drugs, it shouldn’t necessarily be ruled out as an option for those trying to  quit, however.

Maia Szalavitz is a neuroscience journalist for TIME.com and co-author of Born  for Love: Why Empathy Is Essential — and Endangered.

IMPORTANT FACTS

1. Studies in numerous countries reveal that between 10% and 25% of psychiatrists and psychologists admit to sexually abusing their patients.

2. Germany reported that 50% of registered psychologists and psychotherapists are unacceptable as practitioners because they have more problems than their patients.

3. The so-called ethics system used by psychiatrists has been universally attacked as soft and inadequate.

4. A 1997 Canadian study of psychiatrists revealed that 10% admitted to sexually abusing theirs patients; 80% of those are repeat offenders.

The real truth about the money paid to Cathal Grant by the drug Companies

 

Notice Dr. Cathal P Grant MD, Bedford, Texas is paid by Eli Lilly, Johnson & Johnson, AstraZeneca, Cephalon, GlaxoSmithKline, and Pfizer to push their drug in our opinion it is clear what Dr. Cathal P Grant MD, Bedford, Texas is doing, prescribing drug if you need them or not.

 

Doctors Paid Big By Drug Companies?

One patient statement about Dr. Cathal P Grant MD, Bedford, Texas:

“We found out that he gets paid to speak for almost every drug company out there, even if the drugs are competitors. He is out to make the money and it is apparent the way patients are herded through the practice with no regard for the patient’s needs. Beware if he tries to prescribe you a “new” drug on the market, it probably means they are paying him now. “

 

In our experience Dr. Cathal P Grant MD, Bedford, Texas, does not tell you one big fact that you the patient has and that is Informed Consent, Dr. Cathal P Grant MD, Bedford, Texas, does not discuss this or wants you to know about this, in our experience so he can get you hooked on psychotropic medications so you can do nothing but feed you greed for money, and you do not care at all what you do to the patient’s life.

This video proves what we are saying in our opinion about Cathal Grant’s medical practice, it also shows how Cathal Grant does not want you to have informed consent in your visit with him, and he does not tell you the truth, as the video below shows:

 

 

 

 

Did you like this? Share it:

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

*