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Does your doc think you’re imagining your illness?

It’s all in your head.

Your doc won’t say that out loud. He won’t dare.

But he’s thinking it!

When he can’t figure out what’s wrong with you, it’s a heckuvalot easier on his ego to blame YOU rather than admit that his own skills are lacking.

So when you’ve got a problem with no obvious diagnosis or solution, he’ll assume it’s in your head — and even if he won’t say it out loud, there’s a way you can know for sure that he’s thinking it.

Because that’s the moment he’ll hand you a prescription for an antidepressant!

New research finds that nearly HALF of all antidepressant prescriptions are written for conditions OTHER than depression.

Just 55 percent of the meds handed out are for actual cases of depression.

The rest are for things like chronic pain conditions — especially fibromyalgia and migraines — and insomnia.

You KNOW these conditions aren’t in your head. And you KNOW you’re not depressed.

At least, you weren’t depressed. But by the time your doc is through with you — giving you drugs that don’t work for conditions you don’t even have — you might end up depressed!

The mainstream claims they have no choice. Boo-hoo-hoo. This medicine stuff is just too hard for them to figure out.

“Some of these conditions are things where there is no exact treatment,” lead author Jenna Wong of McGill University complained to TIME magazine. “The patients may be desperate for something to treat their ailments.”

She’s right about one thing: Patients are desperate.

If you had the all-over pain of fibromyalgia and a doc clueless about how to treat it… if you were tired all the time because you can’t sleep… if you had to battle migraines so often you could the “good” days each month of one hand… you’d be desperate, too!

But she’s wrong about the other, because there ARE treatments for all these conditions and more, and some of them are a whole lot simpler than your clueless doc realizes.

For example, all of those conditions mentioned earlier — fibromyalgia, migraines and insomnia — can be triggered or worsened by magnesium deficiency, which strikes up to 80 percent of Americans (especially seniors).

Instead of taking an antidepressant, try a chelated form of magnesium and see if it helps. If it doesn’t, you’re likely battling some other issue that needs attention.

Whatever the real cause, it’s NOT in your head… and mood meds WON’T make it better.

You need a doc who knows how to figure out what’s wrong and what it’ll take to turn it around.

I recommend an experienced member of the American College for Advancement in Medicine.

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