I’m not sure I understand the purpose of your email. You sound clear and emphatic that you don’t believe in therapy, that therapists are only interested in it for the money, and since you’ve studied it you don’t believe in the science of psychology — that it is a joke. You also are unambiguous about having zero interest and not wanting to waste your time with therapists because nothing any of them could say or do could convince you that anything in your life will get better.
Yet, you took the time and energy to send this email to us. What were you hoping for with your email? This is curious because it doesn’t have a question, and doesn’t appear to be looking for help — certainly not assistance from a therapist. So why write to a blog called “Ask The Therapist,” when you have nothing to ask?
Maybe you just want to “Tell The Therapist” something. Maybe you want to tell a therapist that who we are and what we do are not valuable. That no matter what we do to be effective it wont work. That we are unable to change what is and thinking otherwise makes us foolish. In fact, it seems as if you’d like us to feel bad about who we are and what we do. That positive thinking is bullshit and that we should just give up. That we will never be effective because people don’t change.
It sounds like you want us to feel like you do. That is how it works, I suppose. When people are feeling bad they very often want to have others understand their pain by saying and doing things to create that feeling in others. There is a saying: “Hurt people hurt people.” The human tendency is to make others try to feel the pain we are feeling so that our situation, our life can be understood. I could be wrong about that in your instance, but without a question and with such clarity about how you feel it is one way to explain the contradiction of why you’d be telling instead of asking.
In my opinion one non-bullshit thing psychology has found is that if you don’t believe you can change you probably won’t.
Wishing you patience and peace,
Proof Positive Blog @ PsychCentral