Superheroes at ‘Wicklow Glass and Glazing’..

Dec 2013 053Well Maria Bradshaw has finally landed in Ireland.

Following the death of her lovely son Toran, Maria set up Casper NZ. Statistics have shown that in groups associated with Casper – a reduction of suicide by 20%. It seems inexplicable to me, that despite the billions spent on psychiatric drugs in this country, the suicide rate here is abominable. At the very least, the drugs are not working. At worst, the doubling of ‘suicide and violence’ which accompany psychiatric drugs, particularly SSRIs, are making the suicide rate much much worse.

Anyway, there she was, at Dublin airport, all possessions in 2 suitcases, persuaded by a mad Irish woman to move half way across the world to tackle Ireland’s suicide ‘problem’, accompanied only by Toran’s ashes, when disaster struck – some airline or other had manhandled Toran’s beautiful ‘ashes’ container and broken 3 glass panels. So there’s my lovely friend, alone on the other side of the planet with her most precious possession in tatters, jet-lagged and on the verge of an Irish/Kiwi meltdown.

Averting a meltdown.

Never fear, the lovely Supermen of ‘Wicklow Glass and Glazing’ came to the rescue. After a frazzled conversation, undignified it has to be said, with a couple of hugs and copious litres of tears, Toran stayed overnight in Wicklow, safe in the gentle hands of Stephen and Mark. Toran’s beautiful ornate container was ready the next day, more beautiful than when it went in. These lovely men would not accept any remuneration for their very intricate and extremely delicate assignment. Who said chivalry is dead? Superheroes, in the guise of Stephen and Mark, although with underpants thankfully under their trousers, came to Maria and Toran’s rescue.

Well done to the lads in Wicklow Glass and Glazing!! Phone (0404) 68382 We remain forever in your debt.

Newspaper and internet articles, psychiatry

Another victim of our broken psychiatric services.

Do not enterAt the risk of repeating myself; In May last year David Healy and Declan Gilsenan met with Kathleen Lynch in Leinster House (Government Buildings). David Healy told her that psychiatric drugs were the leading cause of death within the mental health field. Declan Gilsenan had similar concerns. So naturally she acted straight away, right? Wrong, nothing has been done!

Last Thursday the body of a 71 year old man was found dead at his home in Cloyne, County Cork. Alan Lee was reported to be a reserved bachelor who lived alone and kept to himself. Newspaper reports stated that Mr Lee was found in his kitchen with over 30 stab wounds. The incident is now being treated as a self-inflicted tragedy. What none of the on-line newspapers have revealed is that Mr Lee was recently treated in a psychiatric unit in Cork. Not one stated that he had just been released from a psychiatric hospital earlier on the same week. The hard copy of the ‘Irish Times’ reported these details (Sat 9th Nov).

Mr Lee is not the first person to have died shortly after his interaction with Irish Psychiatry, whose ‘medical model’ (pill-pushing) is the first line of action in vulnerable people. People who come looking for help, instead get mind-altering drugs which double the risk of suicide and violence. There are many deaths happening within the psychiatric ‘services’, some which I’m not at liberty to discuss. Yet, some have been publicly reported in the media this year. In March two young people went missing from St John Of God Hospital in Dublin, Kieran McKeon, 18, and Alexandra O’Brien, aged 21. It was later discovered that they had both traveled to Derry and had both jumped from the Foyle Bridge, where their bodies were eventually recovered.

What of the actor Gerry McCann? He was also being treated for anxiety in Dublin’s ‘St John of God’ Hospital earlier this year, when he went missing. His wife said his disappearance was ‘totally out of the blue’.  Sadly, in September his body was found on Dollymount Strand. Gardaí said his death was being treated as a ‘personal tragedy’.

So that’s four deaths this year alone (at least) of people who have gone looking for help, and instead have died in tragic circumstances. What duty of care is owed by these hospitals to the people looking for help? One thing is for sure, the over-medicating of the masses is not working. Who stabs himself 30 times? A man on mind-altering drugs, that’s who. Depression is not a fatal disease, but the drugs used to treat it can kill. Let’s hope the families of these people will carry out their own investigations; the benefits in these four cases did not outweigh the risks.

Enter Irish ‘services’ at your own risk.

Two more young people dead; victims of a broken system?

Actors Body Found on Dollymount Strand. 


Newspaper and internet articles, psychiatry, Random

Two more young people dead; victims of a broken system?

Kieran and AlexandraSadly today’s newspapers report that a body recovered from the River Foyle has been identified as missing Dublin teenager Kieran McKeon. He was 18 years old.

Last March (13th) Kieran travelled to Derry with his friend Alexandra O’Brien (21) and checked into a nearby hotel. The following day some of Alexandra’s belongings were found on a bridge over the River Foyle. Following the recovery of her body, the PSNI also feared for Kieran’s safety. It was largely believed that they had both entered the water together from the Foyle Bridge. Tragically Kieran’s body was recovered on Thursday and identified today.

The Irish Times reported in March: “Alexandra and Kieran were both day patients at St John of God’s, which specialises in treating people with mental health problems. In their original missing-person description of Ms O’Brien, the PSNI described her as “vulnerable.”

Now, considering they were both patients of St John of God hospital, there is no doubt that they were medicated. The Irish ‘medical model’ did not save these two young people and in my humble opinion, probably caused or at least contributed to their deaths. Yes young people can be vulnerable. Yes people die by suicide without being medicated BUT young people are far more susceptible to the adverse-effects of psychiatric drugs. Were these young people or their families warned of the doubling of the suicide risk? Were they told that these drugs were not recommended for young people, or that the EU warning on these drugs was upped to under 25s because of the suicide risk? I have first hand experience of Irish Psychiatrists denying that these drugs can cause suicide. They are wrong! The US has a black-box warning on these drugs because of the serious repercussions, particularly in young people.

FDA confirms risks of antidepressants.

Baum Hedlund, A cure worse than the disease.

Here is a 1991 you-tube video on the dangers of SSRIs; listen to these people’s stories if you dare/care. Despite this FDA hearing, it was another 13 years (2004) before they finally put a black-box warning in place for Under 18s. It took another 3 years (2007) before the US upped the warning to Under 24s; the EU followed suit upping the suicide warning to U25s. Yet the EU and the Irish Medicines Board declined to put a black-box warning on the same drugs for fear that it would “stop people from taking drugs that were perfectly suited to them”. Never mind the poor people who lost their lives by taking them!

Sadly this still hasn’t stopped uninformed doctors from medicating young people. It still hasn’t stopped suicide awareness groups from accepting funding from the makers of drugs which cause suicide; you know who you are. Is it any wonder when there are psychiatrists, like Dr Moosajee Bhamjee on Newstalk radio, who said that the suicide warnings were only put in place because of ‘the media and other issues’. Then again, the person who could have acted on this is Minister Kathleen Lynch. Remember Professor Healy and Declan Gilsenan’s meeting with her? David Healy told her that these drugs are the leading cause of death within the mental health field. Dr Gilsenan told her he had serious concerns that these drugs were causing people to kill themselves. Has she done anything? Yet again, NO! Shame on her.


Cases, Newspaper and internet articles

Trust in your doctor, at your own risk.

Dr Gerry Rafferty
Dr Gerry Rafferty

Two weeks ago I blogged about this case Kinsella v Rafferty [2012] IEHC 529. I didn’t take too much notice of the facts at the time, apart from the adverse effects that Citalopram had on the plaintiff, which was prescribed post surgery.

That particular case involved a woman (Cynthia Kinsella) who took an action against Dr Gerry Rafferty, a consultant obstetrician and gynaecologist of Mount Carmel hospital. The action alleged that Dr Rafferty was negligent and breached the ‘duty of care’ owed to Ms Kinsella while performing a total abdominal hysterectomy. A Vesico Vaginal Fistula (VVF) was found to have developed following surgery.

In finding for the plaintiff, Justice O ‘Neil found that Dr Rafferty’s evidence was unconvincing and further that: “I have come to the conclusion that the plaintiff’s fistula was caused by a failure on the part of the defendant to carry out this procedure with the degree of care to be expected from a consultant gynaecologist.” He awarded Mrs Kinsella damages of €425,000. Full Case on Bailii.org, here.

Dr Rafferty was involved in another tragic 2008 case, where a newborn baby boy died after being deprived of oxygen. At the little boy’s inquest Dr Rafferty and another Doctor ‘Valerie Donnelly’, acknowledged that the caesarean section should have been performed earlier. Dr Rafferty said he contributed to the delay in delivering the baby and expressed his profound apologies to the baby’s parents.

It seems that Dr Rafferty is again coming under scrutiny, this time as a subject of a Medical Council inquiry. The inquiry concerns his treatment of another two women, one where he failed to diagnose an ectopic pregnancy and another where he failed to refer a different woman to a urologist, following tests which showed her kidneys were not functioning properly. Tests later confirmed she had lost the use of her kidney.

Okay, so I’m not actually having a go at this doctor, really I’m not. Whether there is a bigger problem here is a different story. Four cases involving the same doctor, two which have yet to be proven (or not), may be ‘par for the course’ in the medical profession. My point is, why do people still trust My brother's perming daysdoctors as if they are Godlike creatures and of a higher power than everyone else? They are human, they make mistakes, just like we all do. In my case, as a hairdresser, the worst  thing that I did was a few dodgy perms. By the way, that’s my brother Leo getting a perm in the picture, i’m sure he’ll appreciate the mention. As far as I know, nobody died from any dodgy hairdos, but then thank goodness, i’m not a doctor. Died of embarrassment maybe, but not quite the same thing.

People need to start trusting their own judgments, to take responsibility for their own health and start asking questions. Stop trusting these people with your lives and worse, the lives of your children; they’re human, they can make mistakes too.

A recent article in the ‘Huffington Post’ entitled ‘Preventable Medical Errors: A Trillion Dollar Problem’ reports that ‘that adverse events occurred in as many as one-third of patient admissions’. Full article.

Professor Healy, in the first few pages of his book ‘Pharmageddon’ tells of his own father’s experience with the highly revered heart surgeon Dr Neligan: “Without an operation my father would be dead within months, Dr. Neligan indicated, but an operation offered the prospect of a cure. My father, alarmed, agreed and the operation took place two days later. Dr. Neligan afterwards said there was little they could do about my father’s tumor when they opened him up. He died six months later, his life almost certainly shortened by the operation.”

So while these doctors undoubtedly save lives, they are by no means infallible. It’s surprising, despite the invention of Google, how many doctors areDr Lucky Strike oblivious to the dangers of prescription drugs. Be informed. Use the RxISK website or Google; research before, not after you or your family member get a prescription/operation. Hopefully then, an informed decision can be made by all and not be too late, as in Shane’s case and numerous others. Doctor’s have evolved with the times and stopped promoting cigarettes and other dubious practices; great. This certainly doesn’t mean that in future generations, the latest medical ‘practices and procedures’ will not also be regarded as barbaric! Don’t be the next victim.

Doctor accused of failing two women faces 10 allegations in medical inquiry. 

Mums claim doctor put her life at risk

Doctors admit C-Section error


Update 16/04/2013: Consultant Gerry Rafferty found guilty of professional misconduct.


cipramil (celexa) stories,, lundbeck

Meet Larry..

Larry 1Meet Larry, 63. Larry underwent a ‘triple bypass’ operation last Christmas, which involved spending 26 days in the Mater hospital, Dublin. Open heart surgery is known to be a very serious procedure; not least because the sternum (which is opened during surgery) can take up to 12 weeks to heal. Cardiologists acknowledge that Heart surgery is life-changing, both physically and emotionally.

Larry was a good guy, the eldest of six. He was relaxed, funny, and easy-going, with a wife whom he knew since they were teenagers. He had 4 children and 7 grandchildren who adored him. Following Larry’s triple bypass, as is common following big operations, he started to feel a little down. He was prescribed an antidepressant Lexapro (Lundbeck’s poison and the same drug Shane was prescribed). He took Lexapro as prescribed for about a week. He told his son that his head felt like it was exploding, that it wasn’t in sync with the rest of him and that he was ‘all over the place’.

Larry went back to the doctor and his medication was changed, this time to a newer antidepressant, Valdoxan (AKA Agomelatine, manufactured by Servier) and the Benzodiazepine Xanax, another potentially dangerous drug. Larry was prescribed this drug despite recent reports that Valdoxan is associated with serious hepatotoxicity (liver damage) and that caution is advised when prescribing for overweight/obese patients. I’m sure Larry wouldn’t mind me saying that he was more like Pavarotti than Rudolf Nureyev. Either way, I’m not quite sure why any medical professional would prescribe this drug considering the doubts surrounding its efficacy and the possible dangerous adverse effects. Warning here.

According to Larry’s family, following the later prescription for Valdoxan and Xanax, he became manic, unable to function; the simplest of tasks became mammoth. He behaved bizzarely, for example: he wouldn’t allow his wife out of his sight, insisted on holding her hand at all times, seemingly afraid to let go. This was totally out of character for the usually easy-going Larry. As usual, this change was put down to the after effects and trauma of this huge operation, not the mind-altering drugs which are prescribed to unsuspecting patients, including Larry.

On 27th Febuary 2013, Larry took a rope into the garage of his old family home and less than the required 12 weeks it took for his sternum to heal, this easy going 63 year-old man was dead.

There are 2,370 suicides and 1,539 Cardiac arrests reported as a drug- reaction (of Xanax) in the RxISK website. Valdoxan (Agomelatine) is not on the RxISK website because it is not approved by the FDA in America. This drug has been called ineffective, potentially dangerous and ‘a dog’ and had 3 (acknowledged) suicides in clinical trials, before it was even approved. For more of Valdoxan’s dodgy trials and other dodgy dealings with this IMB approved drug, retired psychiatrist and scientist ‘1 Boring Old Man’ explains it here.

The Valdoxan patient information leaflet (PIL) has the usual IMB inadequate suicide warning, although directed at under 25s:

 A meta-analysis of placebo-controlled clinical trials of antidepressants in adult patients with psychiatric disorders showed an increased risk of suicidal behaviour with antidepressants compared to placebo, in patients less than 25 years old. Close supervision of patients and in particular those at high risk should accompany treatment especially in early treatment and following dose changes. Patients (and caregivers of patients) should be alerted to the need to monitor for any clinical worsening, suicidal behaviour or thoughts and unusual changes in behaviour and to seek medical advice immediately if these symptoms present.

The fact that the so-called psychiatric ‘experts’ in Ireland deny that these drugs can cause suicide, arguably negates the above warning. Even though Larry was aware of Shane’s case and the role that antidepressants played, he, like most people, trusted that the medical professionals knew better.

RIP Larry.

Lexapro PIL

Valdoxan PIL

Xanax PIL

Our story., Random, Shanes story.

Christmas 2012

Santa 2Merry Christmas.

This Christmas blog is another of my ‘mad mother’ ramblings and done particularly with Shane’s friends and family in mind.

For those of you who think of us, feel sorry for us, and are there for us; I know that my obsession with  corrupt Lundbeck and ‘dodgy’ psychiatrists, must make it seem like we live a miserable existence. That is sometimes true but not always, and increasingly, some days are happy days. I love my son as much as I have always loved him; that’s it, nothing to add to that. Thank goodness for my ‘mad’ family, who (never a family to pussyfoot around the elephant in the room), tell it like it is, whether we like it or not, and keep us grounded.

Stuff that makes me happy…

Christmas 2012

This year is the third year without Shane. The fourth Christmas where we don’t have to wait for him to come home from handing out dinners to the homeless of Dublin. Instead we are jumping into the freezing cold Irish waters doing a charity swim in his honour (actually, if he was here now, I’d strangle him myself!). The feeling of dread which now accompanies the word ‘Christmas’, is not because Shane is not around but because it reminds me Santa 1that I have to do ‘that’ swim. I can imagine him laughing at us while we struggle to get the courage to jump in and then struggle to get dressed, with fingers and toes blue and numb from the cold. Even his poor granny braves the freezing Irish seas in honour of her much loved grandchild. His grandad, although he loved him just as much, will have the blazing fire lit and sausages on the pan, but will claim a dicky heart once a year (on Christmas day). His uncles, aunts, cousins, along with his younger brothers, will all brave the freezing waters on Christmas day in remembrance of Shane. Tony uses the excuse that he wouldn’t want to embarrass himself with an inflatable ring…HA!

We are/were Christmas lovers, from the gaudy decorations, the multiple tacky santas and the funny presents; Christmas could never come soon enough! I will always miss the ‘Mac’ lipstick and my yearly notebook from Shane, but wherever he is, I’m quite sure he’s okay. Maybe there is no reason for that feeling but it’s there all the same. He appears to me in my dreams, the same Shane, always laughing, and probably as per usual, not with me but at me. That makes me happy. I will even miss him waking the younger ones up at 2 AM, because he was more excited than they were!


We went to see Santa in Bridgewater and I couldn’t believe it; he wasn’t an impersonator but was the real Santa. Henry and Lucy were fascinated, he gave them lots of time and assured them that their presents were already in his sack. He said he used to live near Redcross (where we live) and named lots of  people Santa 3that they both knew. This, of course, must have been before he emigrated to the North Pole.

Liam, their older brother, came with us because the two smaller ones insisted, so he stood at the sideline, hoping nobody he knew would spot him at Santa. Well, Lucy (5) decided to tell Santa that Liam had said a ‘bold word’ when we were in Berlin. Santa was not impressed and told Liam so! He wagged his finger and told him he was putting him in his ‘naughty boy’ notebook. It was good to see Liam going purple while we all laughed, including the crowd in the ‘very large’ queue. Shane would have loved it, in particular Liam’s discomfort!

That was a good day.

Santa still has the power to make me happy!

Our story., Random, Shanes story.

Me dear darling Leonie

It has always amazed me that three years after Shane died, I still get lovely letters from his friends. This one is a bit different; it’s from my friend. For background and clarity; he works as an actor and is currently masquerading as a viking (in a film being shot around Dublin and Wicklow).


Me dear darling Leonie, I have to let you know about a special moment in time but have to ask you to try and imagine the scene…………..

We were asked to do a scene on Friday. The setting was in a Viking family house which had 3 or 4 open fires inside it, as it was minus 20 outside the animals were brought in too, goats hens sheep all happily sitting on the floor, and around each fire were 4/5 village members wives and children of the Vikings, the huge room was smokey but not uncomfortable and we drank and talked of all things while keeping warm by the fire.

At my family group I brought up your lovely son Shane and out of us all, everybody knew of him and spoke in the most beautiful way about him. They had never met him but were aware (in amazing detail) of all things relevant and there were tears by the fire that day. I just wanted you to know that, bloody choked me up the whole way home, but to listen to and be part of his legacy was so beautiful. It meant the amazing work you’re doing, has people not only aware of ssri’s, but also has folk sending positive messages out about Shane, missed by many who didn’t know him, but would have loved to have met him.

Your friend x

Newspaper and internet articles, Random

Were antidepressants involved in this latest Irish tragedy and the death of Anthony McMahon?

What makes an ordinary human being lose the plot?

What made Anthony McMahon, a man described as a hard worker and the “Salt of the earth”, open fire on two unarmed Gardai before fatally shooting himself? The two Gardai had stopped Mr McMahon’s van at a checkpoint after receiving reports of him driving erratically. Mr McMahon grabbed a double barrelled shotgun and pointed it at the officer, a struggle ensued and shots were fired before the officers sprinted for cover. The patrol car was hit at least four times. Mr McMahon then discharged a final shot – wounding himself fatally in the head. A suicide note was later found in Mr McMahon’s clothing at his home. The only explanation offered was that he was said to have been very agitated in recent days over a family matter.

Mr McMahon, 44, Tipperary, a taximan and carpet fitter, was separated with a teenage son whom he was very close to. His family were said to be in a state of shock and bewilderment.

The Irish Examiner quoted a family friend as saying “he had been treated for depression in recent months”. Sound familiar?  What’s the first line of treatment for depression in Ireland? Antidepressants! What side effects can antidepressants have on some people? Suicide and homicide ideation.

Mr McMahon was, according to friends, a hard worker who kept to himself. Before getting a taxi licence he worked as a carpet fitter. He was said to be financially “comfortable”. A neighbour said: “His late mother left him the house and he had one brother and two sisters. He loved heading out the country with his dogs shooting pheasants. His son, who is now in his early teens, went everywhere with him and it’s very sad.”

A colleague said: “I heard that just before Christmas he needed carpets for a job and the carpet place in Dublin wouldn’t deliver them so, Anthony went up and got them himself, because he didn’t want to leave the woman of the house down. He’d have done anything to help you. Salt of the earth. It’s very sad.”

OK at the risk of sticking my nose in, was this man recently introduced to antidepressants and if so, will the causal effect of these drugs on this tragedy be investigated?

Irish Examiner Article here.

Irish Independent Article here.

Limerick Leader Article here.

cipramil (celexa) stories,, lundbeck, Our story., psychiatry, Shanes story.

Interesting…pharmaceutical and other companies viewing my blog.

We set up this blog primarily in memory of Shane but also to try to give other prospective consumers of  antidepressants the information about the serious side-effects that they will not get in Ireland from the Irish Medicines Board. I don’t know what I expected but what I hadn’t expected was to talk to so many grieving parents with children who had committed suicide and random acts of violence on these drugs. I also corresponded with a a parent who had murdered his child, a mother whose husband had killed their children, and a young guy from the Dept. of Correction N.Y who is now in prison for killing his father. All these people were on an ssri antidpressant when these acts were committed.

Forgetting what I say and know, that Shane was not capable of hurting himself or anyone else, If the only Irish expert Professor Healy is right (don’t forget he did a report for Shane’s Inquest and stated that in his opinion Shane was a classic case of an adverse reaction to ssri’s) and these drugs can cause some people to commit suicide and in extreme cases homicide, it’s the wrong people who are in jail. The Irish Medicines Board do nothing to warn consumers of these side effects despite having plenty of knowledge. The IMB Patient Information Leaflet is criminal. Psychiatry Ireland continuously deny the side-effects in the media and send their “respected members” to attend Inquests to deny the same. Here is the IMB Patient Information Leaflet for Citalopram and the FDA versionThe discrepancies are Criminal.

Anyway, by the wonders of technology, most companies, universities, Public bodies ect, have their own personalised server which, thanks to Truthman and Bobby Fiddaman for helping a novice, can be seen on my blog….

Recent Stats map and latest viewer details below.





Oireachtas, Dublin, Ireland

Law Library Of Ireland, Dublin, Ireland

Irish Government, Dublin, Ireland

Department Of Justice Harcourt St, Dublin, Ireland

Irish Courts Service, Dublin, Ireland

Irish Medicines Board, Dublin, Ireland

Brophy Solicitors, Dublin, Ireland

St John of God, Dublin, Ireland

MNCH, Adelaide and Meath hospitals, incorporating the National Childrens hospital, Dublin

Health Research Board, Dublin

State Lab, Meath, Ireland

Kilkenny County Council, Ireland

Department Of Social Welfare, Dublin, Ireland

Public Facing Services For Hse West, Sligo, Ireland

Deloitte & Touche Irl, Ireland

Department Of Health, Dublin, Ireland

Health Service Executive, Waterford, Ireland

Trinity College Dublin, Ireland

Institute Of Technology, Tallaght, Dublin, Ireland

Ucd Campus, Dublin, Ireland

Dublin Institute Of Technology, Ireland

Bank Of Ireland, Dublin, Ireland

Maynooth Campus, Kildare, Ireland                                                                                                                              

Queens University Belfast, N.Ireland

Campus Network, Cork, Ireland

William Fry Solicitors, Dublin

Rte, Dublin, Ireland


Oireachtas, Dublin, Ireland

Irish Government, Dublin, Ireland

Commission Europeenne, Belgium

European Parliament, Belgium

Dept. Of Veterans Affairs, Washington, U.S


Ulmer & Berne, U.S

Stibbe, Belgium

Kromann Reumert, Copenhagen, Denmark

The Beasley Firm, Pennsylvania, United States

Hogan Lovells, London, United Kingdom

Medical Protection Society Ltd, London, U.K

Baker & Mckenzie, London, U.K

Rodolf & Todd, Oklahoma, United States

Matheson Ormsby Prentice, Dublin, Ireland

William Fry Solicitors, Dublin

Brophy Solicitors, Dublin, Ireland

Pharmaceutical companies…

H. Lundbeck, Valby, Denmark

Forest Labs, Brooklyn, New York, U.S

Wyeth-ayerst Research, Europe

Glaxosmithkline, US

Hoffmann Laroche, Switzerland

Johnson & Johnson, India

Johnson & Johnson, Switzerland

Otsuka Pharmaceuticals, germany

Abbott Laboratories, Illinois, US

Pfizer, New York

Pfizer, Australia

Pfizer, Kent, U.K

Pfizer, Europe

Merck And Co, Pennsylvania, U.S

Merck And Co, New Jersey, U.S

Novartis Ag, Europe

Bayer Corporation, Pennsylvania, U.S

Bayer Ag, Germany

Astrazeneca Pharmaceuticals, Delaware, US

Ferring Pharmaceuticals A/s, Denmark

Actavis Switzerland, Switzerland

The Procter And Gamble Company, Europe

Astellas Pharma Europe Ltd, Europe

Ferring Ab, Hovedstaden, Denmark

Napp Pharmaceutical Holdings Limited, Cambridge, U.K

Ironwood Pharmaceuticals, Inc, Massachusetts, U.S

Dainippon Pharmaceutical Co, Japan

Prasco, Ohio, US

Allergan, Europe

Green Medicine Ab, Sweden

Hospitals, Health… 

World Health Organization, Switzerland

 European Medicines Agency, London,

National Institute For Clinical Excellence, UK

  The Centre for Addiction and Mental Health (CAMH) Canada                                                                                                                                                              

Saudi Food & Drug Authority (sfda), Saudi Arabia

Danish Network For Research And Education, Denmark

Alfred Group Of Hospitals, Victoria, Australia

The-government-mental-hospital, Israel

National Institutes Of Health, Maryland, U.S

Methodist Hospital Of Memphis, Tennessee, US

Hamot Health Foundation, Pennsylvania, U.S

Childrens Hospital Of Philadelphia, U.S

Massachusetts General Hospital, Massachusetts, U.S

Tucson Medical Center, Arizona, U.S

United Healthcare Corporation, Europe

New-directions-treatment-center, North Carolina, U.S

Oakwood Healthcare, Michigan, US

Brainsgate-ltd, Tel Aviv, Israel

Universities, Colleges, Schools Ect;

Oxford University, U.K

Emory University, Georgia, U.S

King’s College London, U.K

University Of Oslo, Norway

Colaiste Na Hollscoille, Gaillimh, Ireland

Imperial College London, London, U.K

Le Moyne College, Syracuse, New York

University Of Wisconsin Madison, United States

Georgetown University, Washington, US

Prince Of Songkla University, Thailand

Educational Institution Connected To Sektornet, Denmark

University Of Massachusetts, Amherst, United States

Columbia University, New York, U.S

American University Of Beirut, Lebanon

Florida Atlantic University, U.S

Arkansas State University, U.S

Columbia University, New York, US

University Of British Columbia, Vancouver, Canada

Morehead State University, U.S

University Of The Western Cape, South Africa

The George Washington University, Washington, US

Atlanta Metropolitan College, U.S

Samford University, Alabama, U.S

University Of Northern Iowa, U.S

Georgia Department Of Education, U.S

Universita’ Degli Studi Di Parma, Italy

Yonsei University, Seoul, Korea

Hong Kong University Of Science And Technology, Hong Kong

University Of Saskatchewan, Canada

Los Angeles Unified School District, U.S

Eotvos Lorand University Of Sciences, Hungary                                                                                                               

North Carolina State University, U.S

Aarhus Kobmandsskole, Denmark

University Of Zurich, Switzerland

University Of Wollongong, New South Wales, Australia

Indiana University, Indiana, US

College Of Wooster, Ohio, US

Mitchell Technical Institute, South Dakota, US

Medizinische-universitaet-graz, Austria

Universita’ Di Modena E Reggio Emilia, Italy


Danmarks Radio, Copenhagen, Denmark

Associated Newspapers Ltd, London, U.K

Microsoft Corporation, Pennsylvania, U.S

Fox Entertainment Group, Los Angeles, United States

Disney Worldwide Services, Los Angeles, United States

Amazon.com, Washington, U.S

Steris Corporation, Ohio, United States

The Rand Corporation, Washington, United States

Bank Of America, U.K

Southern Center For Human Rights, Georgia, U.S

Ministry Of The Interior – Police, Slovenia

Trinity Mirror Group, London, U.K

Wonderful Copenhagen, Denmark

Navy Network Information Center, Armed Forces Pacific, U.S

Mccann-erickson, London, U.K

Schneider Electric, Sweden

Icon clinical research, Europe

Coca Cola Bottling Company Of New York, Georgia, U.S

Jesuits Of The Missouri Province, U.S

Prescription Pricing Authority, Newcastle upon Tyne, United Kingdom

Reprieve, London, U.K

Clearview Healthcare Partners, Massachusetts, U.S

Tommy Hilfiger, US

Newspaper and internet articles, psychiatry, Random

Challenge to Irish Psychiatry.

Challenge to the 8 professors who contradicted Dr. Michael Corry when he said that “Shane would not have done what he did if he wasn’t on antidepressants”… Why don’t you watch this video of an actual ssri expert, speaking about the dangers of suicide and homicide caused by antidepressants. 8 professors who contradicted Dr. Michael Corry….

Prof PATRICIA CASEY, Mater Misericordiae University Hospital/UCD;
Prof BRIAN LAWLOR, Saint James’s Hospital, Dublin;
Prof JAMES V LUCEY, St Patrick’s Hospital Dublin;
Prof KEVIN MALONE, St Vincent’s University Hospital/UCD;
Prof DAVID MEAGHER, University of Limerick;
Prof COLM McDONALD, National University of Ireland Galway.

Professor David Healy and Robert Whitaker spoke at a Casper lecture in New Zealand. Casper was set up by Toran’s mum, Maria and Cloudy’s mum, Deb. Both of these mothers were positive that antidepressants had caused their children to commit suicide and both of these mothers will spend their lives helping victims families and warning other prospective victims.

Back to the 8 professors who contradicted Dr. Corry….

This is the last line in the 8 professors letter to the Irish Times in reply to Dr. Corry’s claim about Shane…”We regret that greater restraint was not exercised in the coverage of this sad event and we unequivocally recommend that the relevant media outlets follow the wise counsel of the Irish Association of Suicidology when dealing such sensitive issues.”

Tell me this …How wise was it for the “Irish Association of Suicidology” to allow their Kerry Lecture to be sponsored by two drug companies who manufacture drugs that can cause a person to commit suicide?  Roche and Lundbeck…  https://leoniefennell.wordpress.com/2011/05/22/the-president-suicidology-roche-and-lundbeck/