Need help for a loved in hospital?

Hands for Health and Freedom and Wonderfully Made Wellness Sanctuary highlights tools to keep you out of the hospital (FLCCC, CCHFreedom, and Truth For Health), and how to help loved ones get out of the hospital, even on high amounts of oxygen. They have an incredible team of volunteers that helps those in need get through the patient advocacy process.

The most important things to establish in advance are:

  • Health care directive written and preferably notarized, before you get sick or go to hospital, naming someone you trust as your health care agent, and listing the drugs you may want to refuse, clarify if you want to be resuscitated, or not. Be familiar with the DNR laws of your state.
  • Primary care provider (PCP) with hospital privileges at a hospital you may go to if you are need of hospital care, who will support your care wishes
  • Patient Bill of Rights. If you cannot find one on the hospital website, call the hospital’s administration or risk management department and get a copy before you go to the hospital. Keep it with you at all times. 
  • NIH Treatment Guidelines Table 2c (page 130), showing there are other options for treating COVID other than remdesivir protocols, including important sections regarding patient and doctor decisions
  • Evidence presented here about how much money hospitals get paid for COVID patients. Review this material with the hospital administrator (some of this is specific to Tenessee, but some of it is nation-wide). According to whistleblowers from the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services (CMS), the average CARES Act bonus payment is at least $100,000 per patient
  • While in the ER, ask for a D-dimer test to see if you have clots. If you do not, or they are at a low enough level, you can orchestrate care at home – even if you have high oxygen needs

As more people become aware of the issues with Remdesivir, we need to stay vigilant about other forms of medical mismanagement, such as the inappropriate use of drugs normally used for palliative (end of life) care, or the use of IV sedatives like Precedex while a patient is on HFNC or BiPAP, whereas these should only be used when a patient is intubated, especially if the sedative decreases respiration and oxygen levels.

Precedex, Lorazepam, Morphine – any of these drugs can increase risk of life-threatening breathing problems and cardiac arrest, and there can be an additive effect when they are used in combinationSee this story about Grace to see an example of inappropriate use of these various drugs.

Various researchers have discovered “many abuses, dangers, and financial temptations” occurring in hospitals across the country following the government-funded protocols. Nicole Sirotek (critical care RN) testimony at Ron Johnson Hearing regarding medical malpractice and gross negligence during COVID. See Ron Johnson Second Opinion Hearing January 24, 2022,

Understand that doctors have been given immunity from malpractice lawsuits in the federal PREP Act. In the case of one girl and her death due to a doctor illegally labeling the girl with a DNR (do not resuscitate order) without her parents consent, the doctor was found not liable.

MEDICATIONS AND MEDICAL DEVICES you may want to consider refusing

  • Any and all sedatives (e.g., morphine, precedex, fentanyl, propofol, hydrocodone)
  • Glucocorticoids (e.g., dexamethasone)
  • Specific broad-spectrum antibiotics (e.g., vancomycin)
  • Anxiety medications (e.g., lorazepam [brand name Ativan])
  • Vaccines

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