i empathise with you. i've4 been through two back surgeries and 15 yrs of debilitating chronic pain. just a thought based on my hospitalization experiences. after my first surgery i was hospitalized for about a month. i discovered that they were feeding me lots of morphine and other pain meds but zero psych meds. my wife confirmed my findings (i was so out of it from pain and narcotics i couldn't even tell anybody my name). the dr responsible for my rehab said that with the pain meds i didn't need any psych meds! i blew what was left of my stack and my wife went ballistic. she called my pdoc who laid down the law to the rehab doc. after that i began receiving most of my other meds some of the time. that's one reason that i'm glad to be out of texas and in alabamma: there is absolutely no chance of my going back to that "fracking" (for battlestar galactica fans) hospital, lol
hope your problems are not caused by this insanity, but it something to check on. remember, a person in the hospital for anything but having blood taken MUST have an advocate. if you don't have one and you don't feel comfortable with the people in you new location, use your minister. they LOVE "helping" and being "advocated." i'd pit a rabbi against any priest or protestant minister any day of the week (except saterday, which is our sabbath). if you don't have a minister, find one - everybody needs someone to disagree with!
hospitals and hospital staffs all mean well (i can only guess). they are underpai8d, under appreciated, understaffed, and often have more problems than we do. having an advocate just makes you the squeaky wheel so that you can get your psych meds if you are not currently doing so.
hope this helps.
That light at the end of he tunnel? It's an on-coming train.