Ann Blake Tracy lost her father in a small town in Arizona due to medical murder. Her father had overcome diabetes and at the time
of his death only had a back injury. His physician convinced the family that hospice would provide a bed and other needed medical supplies for him while he recuperated. He was not a terminal patient. The family was tricked into allowing their father to partake in the Medicare Funded Hospice Program. They regret having trusted that physician to this day.
His nurse exacerbated his back injury by strapping a belt tightly around his lower back and pulling him up and dropping him with the belt. This would hurt anyone, especially a person with an injury to their back. That apparently was the nurses excuse for the use of strong psychotropic drugs which put him into a coma. The medical providers then refused to allow him nourishment or hydration at that point. He died three days later. He never recovered from the coma.
Judy Bragg, RN provided care for her son who had leukemia, just as she had done for two other of her children. She understands the disease and she knows that when they do die what is normal and what is not.
Judy Bragg, RN was forced to watch her son die prematurely. He was killed by a chemical cocktail administered by her daughter-in-law while her son insisted that he did not want the medications.
Her daughter in law had not visited her husband, Judy’s son for eight months while he was in the hospital. She showed up one day, pushed him into a hospice program using her authority as wife and his fate was sealed.
Judy had turned her back for just a minute and it happened. There was no way she could stop it.
He did not consent to this medical process nor to these medications. He was in his right mind but had the hospice program pushed on him by his wife.
Judy states that this hospice was superficial and was not professional. In this program she touches upon the hospital and insurance business aspect of encouraging the premature death of patients, including those who are not terminal.
This is the first part of a series on this topic involving Judy Bragg. Judy worked for decades as a Registered Nurse in OR. Before her retirement, the last five years of her career were in facility resource management. We are going to touch upon what facility resource management is all about. This series is going to open your eyes and your innocence will be taken away.
Barbara Page is a Medical Researcher, a Writer, Co-Founder and Vice-President of the Worldwide Endo March of World Endometriosis Day and the daughter of Bill Page who was a victim of Involuntary Euthanasia. On this program she tells what happened to her father.
Bill Page fainted at home and his personal physician admitted him to the local hospital for examination. While in the hospital he developed aspiration pneumonia and was placed in ICU for treatment. He was fully lucid and non terminal.
His family took shifts staying with him so he was not alone while in the hospital. He was lucid, mentally balanced, calm and in control of himself.
Late Saturday evening a nurse attempted for two hours to insert an IV line into his arm. Finally Bill told the nurse to just stop as she was only hurting him with her poking. The nurse refused and she also refused to find another person with more experience to do the insertion. The nurse also attempted intimidation by telling Bill and his daughter that maybe they should be withdrawing all medical care, including oxygen which Bill did need as he had a recent diagnosis of COPD if he refused to allow the nurse to continue poking him.
There was no attending physician at the hospital that night.
His daughter, Barbara Page finally sought help within the hospital leaving her father alone for under 15 minutes. When she returned the nurses in the unit told her that they had to inject her father with double doses of Morphine and Haldol. Haldol is considered a chemical straight jacket and carries an increased risk of death in senior citizens.
The nursing staff had also called other family members and told them to come to the hospital as their father was dying. This was a shock to Barbara as her father was doing just fine when she went to seek help.
Bill Page had no medical condition warranting the use of either Morphine or Haldol. The staff, Bill and his daughter knew that in a few hours his physician would be there in the hospital and there was no great rush for what the nurse was attempting to do. It could have waited as far as Bill and Barbara knew. The nurse refused to tell either of them what the IV was for.
Bill Page died from an overdose of Morphine and Haldol.