Review by Chimomaebuka Ejimchi

Serving Evil: The PTSD & ADHD Fallacy Book 2 is the second book in a series that seeks to expose the malpractice of the health sector and put the public in the know about the right information. This is a book that exposes medical corruption through the personal experiences of H. Nattanya Andersen and her research.

The author herself had been a victim of how those in the health sector exploit people with genuine PTSD experiences. She also explains how pharmaceutical drugs do not heal genuine PTSD experiencers but, in the reverse, push them into committing suicide. PTSD, contrary to popular belief, is not a mental illness. What is worse is that research conducted in the health sector, including this area, is subject to peer review and is not allowed to see the light of day if it is contrary to what “the powers that be” want the public to learn. The author also states the ways in which people with genuine PTSD can be helped.

There are some positive aspects of the book. First, I consider the book to be an eye-opener into the profitable venture into which the health sector of the U.S. has been turned. Second, the author reviewed a lot of research and the works of authors and scientists. This shows the level of industry and commitment the author put into writing this book. This positive leads us to the third positive, which is about the educational nature of the book. The explanation of certain practises in Buddhism and Hinduism fascinates the mind. I loved the author’s raw truth approach to explaining the ills that occur behind the scenes.

There are also negative aspects of the book. First, the author inserted her references in the body of the work. This could have been better placed as endnotes in the book. How the author had incorporated them into the body of the work made the work seem untidy. Second, the author talked about how people who commit suicide are going to suffer in their next life. Although I understand the author’s position, making the inference that people who take modern pharmaceutical drugs will not go to the place of rest because they have killed themselves seems very fallacious.

There are several errors in the book. This shows that the book was not professionally edited. Based on this and adding to the negatives already identified above, I will be rating the book four out of five stars. I recommend this book to all genuine PTSD survivors interested in learning how to heal effectively and cheaply. Also, I recommend this book to all who are willing to learn about the malpractice in the health sector of the USA.