The blog was unfortunately hacked yet again earlier today. A correspondent has asked me if there are any commonalities between the posts that have been hacked and there are – they are all posts that have detailed the wrongdoing of the BMA. I am also having some technical difficulties with the site that may or may not be related to the previous attacks on the blog. I am now awaiting technical assistance – as soon as I am able, I will be back blogging again and will repost the material that has been hacked. I have more posts planned, including one which will detail the evidence that I have in my possession demonstrating that the GMC concealed malpractice at the Hergest Unit and even forged a document in order to do so and the role of yet another dishonest ‘expert witness’, one Dr Robert Francis Kehoe, currently medical director of Cygnet, a private healthcare provider that has aggressive expansionist ambitions in the UK mental healthcare market.

Please keep reading, I will be back again soon. Of course if anyone wishes to e mail me privately I’ll be quite happy for them to do so

I’d be particularly interested to hear from anyone who might have info as to why the highest echelons of the UK medical establishment were so desperate to protect a bunch of nonentities in the North Wales Hospital Denbigh and then at the Hergest Unit.

Author: Sally Baker

I am a writer and a sociologist, originally from Somerset, but I’ve been based in Wales for most of my life. I had my first encounter with a mental health professional in 1984 at the age of 21. My GP described this man to my then partner – who also became a sociologist – as someone who had experienced ‘considerable success’. My meeting with this psychiatrist was a disaster and we attempted to complain about his insensitivity and highly inappropriate behaviour. That was the first time we were threatened and pressurised to withdraw a complaint against a mental health professional. This man is long dead – he was a retired psychiatrist from the North Wales Hospital Denbigh, T. Gwynne Williams, who was working shifts in the student health centre at University College of North Wales (now Bangor University). We discovered years later that this ‘successful man’ was notorious – he had been an enthusiastic lobotomist…

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