(Brian Shilhavy) In an effort to combat Big Pharma Corporate Media and Big Tech censorship, doctors around the world are frantically trying to warn the masses of the devastating effects of the experimental COVID vaccines about to be mass injected into the unsuspecting public assisted by military forces around the world.
(Art Moore) At a Senate hearing, six prominent physicians called for removing obstacles to outpatient therapies for COVID-19 they contend are saving lives.
The post Doctors tell Senate they’re attacked for saving COVID patients appeared on Stillness in the Storm.
WORLD FREEDOM ALLIANCE to sue Governments, corporations and individuals around the world for the CV19 fake crisis.
WORLD FREEDOM ALLIANCE is made up of thousands of doctors, scientists, professors, lawyers, journalists… around the world
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“There is no doubt that what we are seeing are crimes against humanity and child abuse – forcing children to wear masks at school.”
“We are looking at the masks, we will be sending notices of liability to schools, principals, CEO of companies and doctors. To put them on notice. If you put those people on notice and something happens after that notice then they will be held personally responsible and liable. This will give parents and empower people with knowledge to put pressure on the public sector.”
– Martin Byrne, Barrister at Law practicing in the Superior Courts, Dublin.
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You expect your doctor(s) and their staff to be familiar with your medical history. You probably also assume the information in your records is correct. But your doctor and nurses are only human, and mistakes can happen. Unfortunately, errors on your medical records can be hazardous to your health and even your life, so it’s important to give your records a once-over every so often to ensure accuracy. 
According to the Office of the National Coordinator for Health Information Technology, nearly 1 in 10 people who access their records online end up requesting that they are corrected for one reason or another.
An incorrect diagnosis, scan, or lab result can find its way into your medical records, increasing the likelihood of an inappropriate medical evaluation or treatment. Other things, like allergies not being noted or lab tests not being recorded, can also have adverse effects.
Kaiser Health gives the example of Susan Sheridan, a woman who learned this lesson the hard way after her husband, Pat, had surgery to remove a mass in his neck. In Pat’s hospital pathology report, the mass was identified as synovial cell carcinoma, a type of cancer. But that diagnosis never reached Pat’s neurosurgeon, so the neurosurgeon assured Pat that the growth was benign.
In reality, the mass found on Pat’s neck was life-threatening, and when he went back to the hospital 6 months later in distress, that’s when the omission was discovered. By then, his untreated cancer had metastasized to his spinal canal. Two-and-a-half years later, Pat was dead.
Sheridan, director of patient engagement with the Society Society to Improve Diagnosis in Medicine, said:
“I tell people, ‘Collect all your medical records, no matter what’ so you can ask all kinds of questions and be on the alert for errors.”
My Own Experience with Medical Errors
I, too, have had my own experience with potentially-dangerous medical record errors. Just over a year ago, I was diagnosed with uterine cancer. Based on the images my gynecologist sent the hospital where I was being treated, it appeared that I had, and I quote, “a fairly aggressive” form of cancer. But due to my young age and no family history of gynecologic cancer, my oncologist requested the actual slides from my gynecologist. (At that point, they had only included copies of the biopsy results.)
I was extremely fortunate that my cancer turned out not to be cancer at all. Rather, I had precancerous cells in my uterus. I ended up having a partial hysterectomy, but I could have ended up having a full hysterectomy without the full information. And I can’t tell you the emotional stress I was under, thinking I was perhaps on death’s doorstep.
My oncologist had been trying to mentally prepare me for a tough fight. It is not lost on me that had the situation been reversed – if my doctors didn’t think I had cancer at all, but I really did, and if my oncologist hadn’t had the forethought to ask for the actual slides – I could have died at a very young age.
My situation also points to the importance of making sure your family medical history is accurately recorded. Imagine your mother or sister had breast cancer and you find a lump in your breast. If that information isn’t accurately recorded, your doctor could be less inclined to take you seriously, or less inclined to order appropriate tests.
It’s also important to make sure that your name, home address, phone number, and personal contacts are listed in your records. On more than one occasion, a doctor was unable to reach me because the staff failed to update my contact information. Not documenting the correct emergency contacts could prevent your doctor or a hospital from notifying loved ones in an emergency.
How to Check Your Records and Point Out Errors
You have every right to review your medical records, and the law is on your side. The Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act of 1996 allows you to ask for a correction if you spot an error in your medical records. 
Under this law, patients have the right to get some or all of their medical records upon request. If you’re worried about psychotherapy notes, don’t be; these can be excluded.
Hospitals, medical clinics, physician practices, pharmacies, and health insurers are required to make this information available within 30 days (sometimes a 30-day extension can be granted) at a reasonable cost in whatever format the patient chooses, be it a paper copy, fax, electronic copy, or CD.
At the hospital I was treated at, medical records could be immediately obtained in paper form by simply going to the records department, and it didn’t cost me a cent. Within an hour, I had everything I needed.
New guidelines issued by the Office for Civil Rights of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services in January 2016 prohibit per-page charges and recommend a maximum price tag of $6.50 for patients. The guidelines also clarify patients’ rights to have records sent to 3rd parties, including family members or professionals advocating on their behalf.
The process is remarkably simple. Ask your doctor if he or she has an online portal where you can see and download your health information. If no such portal exists, ask the receptionist for a “Request for Health Information” form. If you need help, talk to the medical records department in your doctor’s office or hospital. 
Doctors can only deny your request under 2 conditions:
- They are worried that doing so could endanger your life or physical safety, or someone else’s. 
- In cases where facts or medical judgments are in question. For example, if a patient requests that information concerning their excessive opioid use is eliminated, or if a patient wants a diagnosis eliminated. 
If a hospital or doctor’s office gives you guff about trying to obtain your medical records, you can download a model of a medical records release form provided by the American Health Information Management Association, which you can bring with you to gently “remind” them of your rights.
Most doctors are wonderful people and consummate professionals who truly want the best for their patients. But a recent study suggests much of the blame for the opioid crisis lies squarely on the shoulders of doctors who write prescriptions for hard-hitting opioids when other simpler pain-relieving methods would suffice.
The study shows that as recently as 2015, doctors were still prescribing the addictive and potentially deadly painkillers even for minor injuries in great numbers.
Researchers wrote in the Annals of Emergency Medicine that 1/4 of patients treated for ankle sprains between 2011 and 2015 were prescribed an opioid to deal with the pain.
For the study, researchers from the University of Pennsylvania analyzed private insurance claims filed by nearly 31,000 patients who had been treated in the emergency room for a sprained ankle. The patients were over the age of 18 and had not been prescribed an opioid in the 6 months prior to their injury.
Researchers looked at prescriber habits shortly before 2016, when the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) issued guidelines urging doctors to only prescribe opioids in dire situations and the federal government announced it would limit the length of first-time opioid prescriptions. 
Study leader Kit Delgado, an assistant professor of emergency medicine and epidemiology at the University of Pennsylvania’s Perelman School of Medicine, said:
“There was this leap to opioids, either in perception of patient expectations or to meet patient expectations.”
The team found that:
- Overall, 25.1% of the patients studied received an opioid prescription.
- Most of the opioid prescriptions were for short-term use – about 15 pills (enough for 3 days) and low-dose. However, a small number of patients received a prescription equivalent to more than 30 tablets of medium-strength oxycodone – a drug with “high potential for abuse,” according to the Drug Enforcement Agency (DEA).
- Nearly 5% of patients who received a mid-strength opioid prescription progressed to prolonged opioid use, compared to about 1% of patients who were given a more moderate prescription, and 0.5% of patients who did not receive an opioid prescription.
Where a patient lived played a significant role in whether or not they would be prescribed one of the powerful analgesics. In Arkansas, 40% of patients left the ER with an opioid prescription, compared to just 3% of patients in North Dakota. All but 1 of the 9 states that recorded above-average opioid prescribing is in the South or Southwest.  
Above-average prescribing was documented in North Carolina, Tennessee, Georgia, Alabama, Arkansas, Texas, Oklahoma, Kansas, and Arizona. 
Fortunately, during the study period, overall prescription rates fell from 28% of patients in 2011 to 20.4% in 2015. 
Most opioid prescriptions are written by primary care physicians; emergency room doctors are a blip on the entire map. Overall, there were about 215 million prescriptions for the painkillers in 2016, according to the CDC. 
In light of the opioid epidemic that wipes out thousands of lives a year in the U.S., why did doctors prescribe such addictive drugs in such large amounts and doses to so many people? There are 4 possible explanations.
Freebies and Financial Perks
No one likes to think their doctor is prescribing them a drug because he or she stands to gain from it, but the disturbing reality is that it happens all the time.
In 2014 and 2015, opioid makers had no problem paying doctors 6-figure sums for speaking, consulting, and other services. The companies paid thousands of other dollars $25,000 sums during that time. 
Doctors who hocked the most pain pills to their patients were the most likely to bring in big bucks. It’s not hard to imagine how tempting a 6-figure sum could be to someone with a prescription pad. It’s also not hard to imagine how a doctor would feel beholden to a pharmaceutical company after being paid such exorbitant amounts.
You could almost say the drug companies were the drug kingpins, the doctors were the dealers, and in tragically too many cases, the patients became – unwittingly – the junkies. And if the dealers wanted to get paid, they had to keep moving the kingpins’ product.
It’s possible that some of those doctors during the study period offered more opioids because they lacked the medical training to know the full addictive nature of the drugs. 
It is a doctor’s job to ease suffering, after all, and physicians have been taught to aggressively treat pain.
In 1980, a 101-word letter written by Boston University Medical Center researchers published in the New England Journal of Medicine, served as the foundation for doctors’ opioid prescribing habits for decades.
In the letter, the scientists claimed that “despite widespread use of narcotic drugs in hospitals, the development of addiction is rare in medical patients with no history of addiction.”
Based on these promises of safety, opioid prescriptions exploded.
The scientists went on to say in the letter that in a review of 11,882 hospitalized patients treated with narcotics, they found “only four cases of reasonably well-documented addiction.”
That letter went on to be cited in hundreds of reputable medical journals.
Doctors don’t always know how many pills to prescribe in individual cases. 
A Yale University study found that hospitals were able to successfully decrease opioid prescriptions by going into electronic medical records and lowering default settings for pill limits.
Previous studies show that when surgeons have specific guidelines for how many pills they should prescribe after common procedures, opioid use decreased sharply.
Yet other studies show that long-time use may partly depend on whether an individual was treated by a “low-intensity” or a “high-intensity” prescriber in the ER.
Anyone can go online and give a doctor a positive or negative review. Delgado and his colleagues believe that in some cases, doctors prescribe more opioids in pursuit of glowing reviews.
- Did you say yes to having “organ donor” placed on your driver’s license?
- Did you sign a “do not resuscitate” form on your loved one’s behalf?
- Did you create “advanced directives” for your own medical record?
While the above actions seem benevolent or compassionate to most of us, they can all be interpreted as giving consent for organ removal . . . prematurely. In a significant number of instances men, women and even children, who might have recovered from their injury or illness in time, have their lives terminated instead so their vital organs can be inserted into someone else. As barbaric as this sounds, it is going on in many hospitals across America . . . and beyond. Organ transplantation is a big money maker for both the hospitals and the physicians engaged in this so-called life saving enterprise.
Dr. Paul A. Bryne, M.D. has been exposing the borderline criminality regarding organ transplantation for many years. His research is impeccable and his conclusions – frightening as they may be – are extremely valid. He has compiled lots of important documentation on his web site: Truth About Organ Donation.