A scientific analysis of “ECT”

Psychiatrists generally claim that they don’t understand how “ECT” works, or that it’s a mostly harmless form of brain stimulation. However, scientific evidence shows that it causes permanent brain damage. The memory loss inflicted by this procedure is necessarily mentioned as a side effect, but it’s clearly what causes the desired changes in behaviour.

The main technical method of operation is not, as psychiatrists claim, a seizure, or gentle stimulation of neurotransmitters, but electrolysis. When electricity is passed through pure water it generates hydrogen and oxygen, but when passed through salt water it generates sodium hydroxide (caustic soda), hydrochloric acid (stomach acid) and chlorine gas. When applied to the body, cell death occurs at both the positive and negative electrodes. When applied to the brain, the damage is spread throughout because its conductivity varies in complex ways, generating huge numbers of dipoles (pairs of effective electrodes). Of course, it doesn’t just kill neurons, but every cell type, which substantially increases the victim’s lifetime risk of stroke. Instead of electroconvulsive therapy or ECT, a more accurate description is electrolytically distributed lobotomy, or EDL.

Electrolysis is also used for permanent hair removal. A fine needle containing both positive and negative electrodes is slid into the hair follicle, and a carefully measured current is applied. This hopefully kills the hair follicle, without killing too many of the surrounding cells. However, if too much current is used, it creates a tiny scar (a small pit) in the skin.

A more interesting use of electrolysis is for cancer treatment. The main problem in treating cancer is killing all of the cancer cells, without killing too many other cells in the body. Surgery can be used to simply remove a tumour, if the boundary is clear enough. Chemotherapy can be used to target all fast growing cells (including hair follicles, and various others). Radiation therapy can blast a tumour with radiation to concentrate cell death in a particular area. All these treatments have strengths and weaknesses, so what about using electrolysis? If it can effectively target the cells in a hair follicle, why not a tumour? Unfortunately, not much research has been done in developed nations, probably to avoid embarrassing the psychiatric establishment - although substantial research and treatment has been done in China, where humiliation and/or prosecution of those in power is much less of a risk.

Now, the question is: how is it possible for electrolysis to kill hair follicle and cancer cells, but not brain cells? How can a simple electric current possibly manage to discriminate between cell types?

Another good question is: how can psychiatrists justify causing permanent brain damage, including increasing the risk of stroke, when many freely admit they don’t know what they’re doing?

The greatest victims of this heinous form of mind control suffer permanent memory loss, including memory fragmentation, which means their memories are reorganised so that they remember events in a different order to which they occurred. Intelligence and creativity are impaired, careers are destroyed, and relationships are forcibly invalidated. Sexuality is severely damaged - a form of child molestation. Since the real victims of murder are those left behind, murder is about creating loneliness, and since relationships only truly exist in the mind, murder can also be inflicted directly in the brain. Electrolytically distributed lobotomy, like “psychosurgery”, mutilation and drug treatments, is a form of psychiatric rape.

Nb. since sodium hydroxide reacts with fat to produce soap, victims of EDL are literally having their brains washed. They’re also having them shrunk (by shrinks) - studies reveal substantial brain atrophy.

By Mark J. Skinner.

References

Peter R. Breggin - Toxic psychiatry.

Erik Cabuy - Electrochemical therapy in cancer treatment.

Chinese Journal of Cancer Research - Antitumor effects of electrochemical treatment.

Jacob Richman - How does electrolysis hair removal work?

What is electrolysis?