ADD and Methamphetamine Addict

Patient: 23 year old male

Complaint: Patient was diagnosed with ADD and learning disabilities, a methamphetamine and marijuana addict. Unable to sleep, poor concentration, no recall of what he reads.  A procrastinator, very disorganized, the patient was in social isolation.  Had severe cravings for junk food, so ate a diet high in junk food and sugars.

  • After the first treatment there was a huge improvement, with all the infections clearing.
  • After 6 treatments the patients thought processes & cognition have improved.  He is now able to read and comprehend.
  • Exactly 7 weeks after the first treatment he stopped his drug usage, eats much less junk food, and is now motivated to get a job.

Neurolink Summary:

Methamphetamine blocks the reuptake of dopamine giving a false sense of motivation and rewards. The addiction to marijuana differs giving distorted perception, impaired memory with difficulty to think and solve problems.

Eradicating antigens especially viral, together with cortical integration is evidence to the brains power to rise above the onslaught of continuing reaction to serious chemicals.

Submitted by: Dr Betty Ann Childress , Phd
California, USA


The term “addiction” is used in many contexts to describe an obsession, compulsion, or excessive psychological dependence.

In medical terminology, an addiction is a chronic neurobiologic disorder that has genetic, psychosocial, and environmental dimensions and is characterized by one of the following: the continued use of a substance despite its detrimental effects, impaired control over the use of a drug (compulsive behaviour), and preoccupation with a drug’s use for non-therapeutic purposes
(i.e. craving the drug).