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Who's Crazy Here? is a concise guide for people seeking options to psychiatric drugs. Author Gracelyn Guyol ended her bipolar disorder in 2002 by addressing its underlying causes instead of treating the symptoms forever with drugs. When readers of her first book confessed difficulty wading through the length and science in most health books, Gracelyn created this 113 page guide to recovery from ADD/ADHD, Addiction, Eating Disorders, Anxiety, PTSD, Depression, Bipolar Disorder, Schizophrenia, and Autism. Part I covers remedies for the most frequent causes of mental dysfunction: inadequate brain fuel, nutrient imbalances, disruptive substances, four genetic quirks, flawed digestion, food allergies/sensitivities, environmental toxins, and emotional trauma. Chapters in Part II focus on a specific diagsis and its unique causes. Invative practitioners are introduced who have developed effective, drug-free treatments. Each chapter concludes with bulleted Steps to Recovery to discuss with your holistic practitioner. Since it can be difficult to locate doctors trained to treat mental illness without drugs, Chapter 1 provides key words, web sites, and tips for finding one using the Internet. For readers who want more scientific data and details, DVDs, books, and web sites are recommended throughout. Learn about practitioners using methods developed by the late Abram Hoffer, MD, PhD, who enabled 75% of his schizophrenic patients to live rmal lives. Discover the clinic that ended Gracelyn's bipolar mania in just four months, which has been helping mental patients for two decades. Most addiction programs achieve long-term abstinence for only 3-10%. The approach Gracelyn recommends that addresses the physical causes of addiction enjoys 60-74% success. Even children with autism, the most complex disorder, frequently recover. Explore how holistic treatments can help you or a loved one restore mental health.
Gracelyn Guyol is a woman who shares what she has learned to empower others. A native of Hillsdale, Michigan, she was a public relations executive in California wine country before founding her own agency in 1984. After selling the business in 1992, she retired mid-life with her husband in Connecticut to travel, play tennis, write, and garden. Lifelong bouts of depression were re-diagnosed as bipolar disorder in 1993 and an antidepressant prescribed. Within a year, the rapid growth of breast cysts and tumors began, causing surgery twice in twelve months and altering the course of her life. Nowhere were antidepressants mentioned as increasing cancer risks. Gracelyn worked with a Naturopathic Doctor for 18 months to systematically eliminate anything that might cause cells to mutate. Finally, she tapered off the antidepressant. Within two months her latest tumor disappeared and the growths stopped. Refusing all psychiatric medications, she gave herself two years to find non-drug solutions. By 2002, Gracelyn was celebrating. Her first book, Healing Depression & Bipolar Disorder Without Drugs, was released in 2006 as a road map for patients. Although lacking any medical training, its science-based explanations led to her giving seven-hour continuing education seminars for medical practitioners. Once she discovered how air, water, and food pollution are contributing to serious illness, Gracelyn became an ardent environmentalist. Stonington Garden Club Conservation Chair for six years, she was editor of a 62-page guide, Earth Friendly Alternatives to herbicides, pesticides, and household chemicals. From 2006-2008 she served as Garden Club of America conservation leader for Connecticut and Rhode Island. In 2006 she founded CUSH, Inc., a non-profit whose goal is to Clean Up Stonington Harbors. Today Gracelyn continues to study, write, lecture and consult on environmental issues and holistic healing.