Help Us Grow

Since launching Revolutionize DMDD in March, our non-profit has:

1. Obtained legal copyright of Dr. Larry Fisher's DMDD presentation videos and posted them on YouTube.
2. Alerted NAMI that DMDD is not represented on their website. It is now in the works.

 

Revolutionize DMDD is run by 100% volunteers, so every donation is spent wisely to keep us moving forward.

 

Your donation will be used to help Revolutionize DMDD purchase ads on various platforms to support and further our mission of educating and bringing awareness of a brain-based treatment to help those suffering from DMDD. 

We are also committed to helping struggling families. During the month of August, Revolutionize DMDD will give 50% of every donation to help support the Johnson family of Oklahoma with their legal bills.

Johnson Family.jpeg

Here’s their story……

 

The Johnson family has been on an exhausting DMDD journey for four years to find the right medication to treat their 11-year-old son who suffers from DMDD, among other disabilities. Their son struggled with violent outbursts due to the seizure-like activity happening in the brain, a characteristic of DMDD -- a neurological disorder. No medications worked until they finally found the brain-based treatment that targets the root of the problem. Unfortunately, their son had not reached a therapeutic level (necessary for stability) until AFTER a series of fight and flight situations occurred in December 2021. As a result, their young son is now being brought up on several felony charges, so the family had to hire an attorney. 

 

How is their son today? 

 

"Our son is doing great!" says, Jameka Johnson. "The brain-based treatment has been a life-changer for sure! Once he got to a therapeutic level after about 10 weeks he became a whole new person -- the person we always knew that was trapped inside had emerged from the storm. We feel our son is being punished for actions that were out of his control and a direct result of his disability. It's upsetting that we are now reliving the past, especially since our son is doing well. The need to educate the community about DMDD is tremendous."