Blowing the Whistle at the FDA, Jan 2001, exposing Dearborn and how OspA causes immunosuppression rather than, "was a vaccine."
 


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OPMC's response to this letter below, June 15, 2005:  http://www.lymenet.de/aktive/victory.htm


My Letter to Spitzer and Blumenthal two days before, June 13, 2005:

AG Richard Blumenthal                                                                                13_Jun_05

55 Elm Street
Hartford, CT 06106

AG Eliot Spitzer
State Capitol
Albany, 12224-0341

 

Does this sound either legal or ethical to you?

Kaiser training docs at New York Medical College, from where the OPMC gets their “experts” on Lyme?

http://xnet.kp.org/permanentejournal/spring98pj/strategy.html

Kaiser and SmithKline have been in trouble before together as regards Paxil and Medicaid.

 http://myfloridalegal.com/newsrel.nsf/newsreleases/EE15DDE93F7A5DF885256D0B005F4121

Yale has a patent for a test for Lyme which is 95% accurate.   It’s just that this test would not have falsely qualified their bogus Lyme vaccine.

http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/entrez/query.fcgi?cmd=Retrieve&db=pubmed&dopt=Abstract&list_uids=1894359&query_hl=1


KMDickson
23 Garden Street
Pawcatuck, CT 06379

Data also provided in same correspondence:

http://www.cosmeticenhancementexpo.com/attend_board.html

John Connolly Ed.D, President and CEO, Castle Connolly Medical, Ltd.

Dr. John Connolly has an extensive background in management and healthcare. Originally trained in college administration, he was one of the youngest college presidents in the U.S. before transitioning from academia to healthcare.
For more than a decade, he was President of New York Medical College where he successfully revitalized the school while insuring its financial security.

Dr. Connolly is extensively involved in healthcare activities including serving as a director of the New York Business Group on Health, as founder, a director and past chair of the American Lyme Disease Foundation, as a member of the Presidents Advisory Council of the United Hospital Fund of New York, and as a Fellow of the New York Academy of Medicine.

He has also served on the boards of two hospitals and as chairman of the board of one and is currently chairman of a bio-tech genomics company, Alpha Gene. He also is a frequent guest on regional and national TV and radio shows, including 20/20, CNN and Good Morning America.

For more information, visit www.castleconnolly.com.

----

(Translation:  "The NYMC (college) was failing financially and I so sold out to Kaiser, :-)  Then Kaiser helped me set up this "front" known as the American Lyme Disease Foundation.  Then Kaiser helped me set up CastleConnolly.com, which is another Managed Care "front," but people think we publish 'TOP DOCTORS.'  LOL.")

===========
 

Top Stories
 
Mayersohn Pushes Changes In Treatment Of Lyme Disease
 

 

by Liz Rhoades, Managing Editor September 22, 2005
Email to a friend    Voice your opinion   
   Assemblywoman Nettie Mayersohn of Flushing has been instrumental in changing state regulations regarding the treatment of Lyme disease.
   Five years ago, several people who suffered from the debilitating disease brought their concerns to her for further investigation. Apparently, some physicians were being penalized by insurance companies for prescribing extended antibiotic treatment for patients.

   At that time, long-term antibiotic treatment for Lyme disease was not so common, although now it is a routine procedure. As a result of complaints by insurance companies over rising costs, several doctors treating Lyme disease faced charges and serious discipline, one even had his license revoked, according to Mayersohn.
   She and other legislators contacted Governor George Pataki to discuss the problem. Over the next few years, in conjunction with the Office of Professional Medical Conduct, they worked out ways to protect these doctors while also not hindering the ability of the state to prosecute and discipline bad practitioners.
   In June, OPMC Director Dennis Graziano issued a memorandum noting that it is contrary to the policy and practice of his agency “to identify, investigate, or charge a physician, physician’s assistant or specialist assistant based solely on that practitioner’s recommendation.” However, those physicians who may actually hurt a patient will still be subject to strict disciplinary action.
   The memo specifically refers to the treatment of Lyme disease and other tick-borne diseases. Lyme disease can cause serious joint problems and other health issues if not treated quickly or effectively.
   Although more common in rural areas, the city Department of Health reported 357 cases in the city last year, but it is believed that 85 percent of them were contracted outside the city. Infected deer ticks are usually found in high grass.
   The disease is spread when the tick bites a human. Often the gorged bodies of the ticks remain on the skin until removed.
   To prevent infection, wear light-colored clothes, tuck pants into socks and wear closed-toe shoes when walking in brush-covered areas. The ticks are most prevalent from the spring through the fall.
   The city DOH recommends that while outside in rural areas, people should use DEET insect repellent. After returning from outdoors, check skin for attached ticks.
   Ticks should be removed carefully with tweezers. Do not handle them. Wash the area of the bite after removal.
   The disease is named after Old Lyme, Connecticut, where it was first discovered. Symptoms include a bull’s-eye ring around the bite, headaches and joint aches.
   Dr. Joseph Burascano, a Lyme disease specialist, applauded the new state policy. “The pressure is now off Lyme-treating physicians in New York and is certainly a reward for all the hard work and efforts of the Lyme community.”
   Mayersohn promises to make sure the policy is carried out as written. Her efforts were praised by the Lyme Disease Association and Voices of Lyme/NY.


 

©Queens Chronicle - Northern/NorthEastern Edition 2005
Reader Opinions: Read all 3 opinions
Jennifer Munn Sep, 25 2005
  I was totally crippled from Lyme and long term aggressive antibiotic treatment brought me back to life. If the witch hunt had been successful before I got my treatment I'd be dead now. Pataki vetoed the OPMC reform bill but change WILL come!!!
 
Janice McMann Sep, 24 2005
  I have been bitten by deer ticks often over the years and
been tested with negative results every time; however, in the past few years, I've noticed severe pain in every joint of my hands and most recently in my right knee also. No amount of benjay, aspercreme, ice or heat helps. I am in
agony with the pain and after xrays my general practioner has no solution for me, except to say that it's arthritis.
I need relief desperately and feel so helpless to help myself out of this dilemma. Generally speaking, I've been
healthy all my life with the exception of high cholestrol for which I take 20 mg. Lipitor every day for the last dozen or so years.
 



 

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