Of course, the situation eventually gets much, much worse. When the nurse, medic and mother attempt to convey the occurence to the attending doctor, he blows them off once he hears “vaccines” are a part of the equation.
The doctor asks if there is a seizure history. medic says no. I add in that the child vaccinated only hours ago, and symptoms onset was after vaccination. the doctor does a dismissive “humph” and turns away from me and looks at the medic and asks “is that right?” The medic says yes. Then the doctor looked at the room and the mom standing about ten feet from us, kind of glares at us, turned on both of us and walks into the room.
The nurse later finds out from the mother that the doctor completely dismissed the vaccine event as the cause. The child’s brain is said to be swelling as a result of undetermined reasons, the vaccines taken only hours before, having nothing to do with the event. The nurse then notes that the doctor completely left off the vaccine in the report. I would highly suggest you read her entire story from Facebook. At the time of my post, this Facebook status, which was posted less than two weeks ago, only had 168 shares. We can do better folks. People need to hear these criminal stories.
Here is the Big Story the nurse wants to tell us…
Community · 1,318 Likes · December 2 at 10:57pm ·
An experience in cover ups.
I was asked to discuss a cover up I witnessed.
This happened when I was working in a large hospital with a busy ER. Assignments for each nurse were typically four patients. This worked well. But if a nurse got hit with something critical, their ability to cover their other patients dropped, and nurses already maxed out on their assignments had to step up and cover those additional patients for that nurse or help that nurse get their critical patient stable enough to return to the rest of their patients. It was easy to get overwhelmed quickly.
It was late afternoon/early evening, and we were at our peak busy. Everyone was bogged down, and the hallways were lined with patients too because we ran out of rooms. I was covering my patients, extra patients, plus trying to help another nurse who was getting bogged down by a needy patient. I was running past the radio trying to get back to my patients when another ambulance call came in. I had no idea where the charge nurse was, and someone needed to answer, so I stopped and keyed in.
The ambulance report was a male child who had just received vaccinations a few hours ago, who was progressively deteriorating in mentation and finally experienced sudden onset seizing. It was what we call status epilepticus, where the seizure starts, and it doesn’t stop. It just keeps going. I wrote in large letters across the bottom of the paramedic report “JUST RECEIVED VACCINATIONS, NOW SEIZING”. Often I didn’t get a chance to convey relevant or important material to the doctors because we were too busy. That medic radio report was stuck on top of the chart when it went to the doc, and they were supposed to look at it first before anything else. It also was supposed to be part of their record for the visit as it was the only record of prehospital interventions we often received and functioned as the first director of interventions.
On EMS arrival to the scene, kiddo was still in active seizure. They had administered drugs to stop the seizure, but were not convinced it was not still ongoing at some subacute level because there was no responsiveness and they were seeing clenched hands, and tight arms, and minimal spontaneous breathing, but it was apparently there, and pulseox was getting a reading over 90%. Mind you, I’m just getting what the very scared sounding paramedic was quickly spitting into the radio. It always makes you clench up when the paramedics sound scared. Anyway, I acknowledge their radio report, and looked for an open room. There was a couple literally walking out, just discharged. we had bare minutes until their arrival. I couldn’t find the nurse assigned to the room, so I just ran in and hammered out a quick clean down so we could use the room when the medics got there.
Right as I finished cleaning the room, they roll in. Charge nurse is finally back, but has no idea what’s going on. I grab the papers and get them into the room yelling back at charge nurse “pediatric status epilepticus” so he knew to get people heading my way to help. I started getting bedside report as we are transferring the kiddo over to our gurney. Mom is with them, near break down freaked out. Additional help arrives as we are padding the bed rails and working on vitals, and the nurse assigned to the room finally arrives. At this point, I’m supposed to turn the case over. But this is kind of heavy to drop, so I pause and give the nurse a quickie run down emphasizing the pediatrician office visit and vaccinations immediately prior to onset of symptoms with mom nodding yes while crying in the corner and the paramedic nodding yes.Here, I then get out of the way, and I step out of the room, telling the nurse I’ll get the rest of the history and enter it for her to save her time so she can work on interventions. At this point the doctor is finally getting to the room, chart in hand, with the paramedic report and my large block writing visible on it. The medic is talking to me telling the rest of the story for their report. The doctor interrupts us and asks what happened. this is typical. Poor medics usually have to tell their story three times before they get back out the door unless all the staff meet them at the same time in the room. The paramedic starts relaying the story from call out, what they found on scene, interventions. The doctor asks if there is a seizure history. medic says no. I add in that the child vaccinated only hours ago, and symptoms onset was after vaccination. the doctor does a dismissive “humph” and turns away from me and looks at the medic and asks “is that right?” The medic says yes. Then the doctor looked at the room and the mom standing about ten feet from us, kind of glares at us, turned on both of us and walks into the room.
I went out to look at labs and imaging report from the perspective of patient education with the intention of filling the mom in more with what was going on. I also dug through to the doctors notes to see what the doctor had written up, since they were being discharged, I could help the primary nurse by printing off our chart copies to make a transfer packet. The paperwork is what kills in the ER. The primary nurse was more than grateful to get the help, and I was more than willing to help, plus it let me get a look at what was going on.
Not willing to leave it alone, I approached the doctor and politely tried to broach the subject. I said that I noticed when I was putting together the packet, there was no mention of the pediatrician office and the vaccinations in her pass off report and ER summary, and did she want to amend this before I finalized the transfer packet. I thought it was a polite way of nudging to try to get her to include it. I got “the glare” and a stern voice dismissal that was something to the effect of “they’re not related”. Thats it. I said something like Don’t you want to at least include it for the neurologist to consider? And I got the glare again and was told no, and to just finish the packet.So I went about piecing and copying the packet together. I included a larger text line with more emphasis about the vaccinations in my triage notes, hoping that at least someone over there might notice that. And then I tried to find the paramedic report to copy it. There is the paramedic radio report that I fill in while I’m talking to them on the radio and they are inbound. Then there is their official run report, which is their paperwork which they make a copy of for our records. Both were missing from the chart. In fact, every mention of the vaccines was sterilized from the chart. The primary nurse had not written in anything about it either. Now, to note, this same physician had tried ordering me not to do things in the past or to “drop” certain topics. It is an assumption, and only an assumption, but never-the-less a very probable one, that she told the nurse to drop the vaccines subject and told the nurse that they had nothing to do with it and the primary nurse simply complied with the doctors “request.” I have no proof of this other than belief and experience with her “requests” of me in the past, but I believe that is probably what happened.
The doctor, of course, did not report to VAERS. In spite of the fact that there were lab findings, radiology findings, and symptoms which all warranted a VAERS report, and the child was not just brought in to the ER, but was hospitalized, and assigned neurological follow up care.
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