Friday, October 14, 2011

Social Security Administration -- Notice of Evidence Suggestive of Fraud

July 1, 1994
3801 Connecticut Avenue, NW
Apt. 136
Washington, DC  20008

Joseph R. Muffolett
Office of Disability and
   International Operations
U.S. Social Security Administration
1500 Woodlawn Drive
Baltimore, MD  21241-0001

RE:  Disability Claim No. xxx-xx-xxxx

Dear Mr. Muffolett:

This communication is intended to advise the U.S. Social Security Administration of the current status of my psychiatric treatment at the George Washington University Medical Center.

I had a final consultation with Dr. Suzanne M. Pitts on June 27, 1994; Dr. Pitts has completed her residency program at GW.

I was advised that I have been reassigned to another resident, Dr. Georgoplis [sic].  My therapy with Dr. Georgoplis will begin within the next few weeks.

You are advised that, as the attached billing statement indicates, I have been diagnosed by GW as suffering from delusional (paranoid) disorder: DSM-IIIR  The diagnosis represents a change from the diagnosis bi-polar disorder (manic/depressive illness) indicated on the initial assessment chart prepared by Dr. Napoleon Cuenco of GW, dated September 24, 1992.

Apparently my wild mood swings, loose associations, and other mood congruent psychotic symptoms of manic/depressive illness have undergone a (miraculous) spontaneous remission!

Incidentally, Dr. Jerry M. Wiener, Chairman of the Department of Psychiatry, was recently elected President of the American Psychiatric Association.


Gary Freedman

1 comment:

Gary Freedman said...

On its face, this letter contains indisputable evidence of fraud or incompetence:

1. Bi-polar disorder gets worse over time; it does not go into remission (as the link states).

2. Bi-polar disorder and delusional disorder are absolutely inconsistent diagnoses. The person with delusional disorder has stable mood; never exhibiting loose associations and flight of ideas.

An individual who is delusional and who exhibits unstable moods most probably has schizoaffective disorder.

An individual with bipolar disorder does not progress to delusional disorder.