The medical field in the United States is in a state of disarray, and that ain’t no joke. From the beginning of the age of COVID, just about every remedy recommended by the people who are supposed to lead the way in healing, the Center for Disease Control and the Food and Drug Administration, effective treatments and protocols have been maligned, and expensive, and ineffective drugs and interventions pushed.
In the case of Ivermectin, an anti-parasitic drug with anti-viral properties, which has squashed the COVID surge in the country of India, the people at the CDC and the FDA have done nothing but call the drug “a horse dewormer” and discourage its use despite the efficacy demonstrated overseas.
That hostile rhetoric has been picked up by officials on state and local medical boards, where those physicians and physicians assistants who do buck the CDC and FDA are now losing their licenses for saving lives. The Washington Post demonstrates the language that federal officials want to be pushed.
In July, an unvaccinated woman with low oxygen levels and a fever arrived at the emergency room of a Washington state hospital. She had used up the tank of oxygen a Washougal physician assistant had shipped to her home days ago, the woman told hospital staff…
In September, another unvaccinated man who had been taken to the emergency room because of respiratory failure declined intubation and left the hospital against medical advice, records state. Miller, who had never examined him, had allegedly recommended an ivermectin treatment the man was interested in pursuing. Miller prescribed the man ivermectin for “head lice,” the commission found. He died at a hospital days later.
The Washington Medical Commission has since suspended Miller’s license after reviewing more than a dozen complaints alleging the pediatric healthcare provider promoted ivermectin as a cure for covid-19 and prescribed the unproven treatment without adequate examination to at least one person.
“Miller’s treatment of COVID-19 patients fell below the standard of care,” the Washington Medical Commission said in a news release. At least one patient, according to the commission’s report, was prescribed ivermectin by phone, even though Miller had not verified the person’s coronavirus test results.
The physician assistant has referred to the allegations as personal “attacks” prompted by “a small handful of people that have no ties to our medical practice, and by pharmacies and hospitals that have a zero-tolerance policy on family members asking that I help them advocate for loved ones that have been admitted and written off in our current system of dismissiveness and neglect.” Some of his supporters launched an online campaign to preserve his medical license.
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