Law Forces Hospitals To Give Ivermectin To COVID 19 Patients

Law Forces Hospitals To Give Ivermectin To COVID 19 Patients

A Butler County judge sided with the local hospital and overturned an earlier court order requiring him to comply with the ivermectin prescription. Infectious disease experts have warned patients against COVID19 and especially those who have spent time in ICU for longer weeks.

After two days of testimony and argument, Judge Michael Oster on Monday issued an order to West Chester Hospital stating that the hospital is not obligated to provide 51-year-old Jeffrey Smith with a written prescription for ivermectin, a medicine used as an anthelmintic for horses and an anthelmintic for humans. 

Law Forces Hospitals To Give Ivermectin To COVID 19 Patients


The drug has become popular as a cure for COVID19, promoted by conservative politicians and media representatives, despite adverse warnings from the Centers for Disease Control, Food, Pharmaceuticals and Drugs, the American Medical Association, drug manufacturers, and others. No court is sure about the ivermectin benefits in the treatment of COVID19, as per Oster.

Law Forces Hospitals To Give Ivermectin To COVID 19 Patients

“The studies that tend to support ivermectin are conflicting, limited, open-label studies, of low quality or low confidence, including small sample sizes and different dosing regimens, or were so problematic that the study was canceled. “

Julie Smith filed a case because of her husband Jeffrey Smith, who has been in ICU  due to the COVID19. He is still under sedation, intubation, and mechanical ventilation since August 1.

The hospital refused to comply with a prescription issued on August 20, resulting in a lawsuit being filed the same day. Another judge wrote an urgent order asking the hospital to administer ivermectin as prescribed. Monday orders take precedence over August orders.

Julie Smith revealed that neither she nor her husband was vaccinated against COVID19. He said it was “experimental,” so he didn’t trust it. She connected Dr. Wagshul who is a licensed doctor, but he does not have any certificates in any specialty and, according to his testimony, has not worked in the hospital for 10 years. 


The doctor prescribed ivermectin to Jeffrey Smith for 21 days without knowing Jeffrey Smith’s clinical history or discussing it with other physicians. He said the pharmaceutical industry and the United States government defiled ivermectin and “censored” its supposedly useful value. 


However, when asked if this would be of benefit to Smith, he replied. Several witnesses from the hospital questioned Wagshul’s testimony and its reliability, as Dr. Ferkhan Asghar, surgeon and hospital director, said that the doctor had not been certified. It is also worrying that doctors write such conflicting prescriptions without visiting patients or checking their information. 


Dr. Jaime Robertson is an infectious disease physician on the Health Committee of the University of California at West Chester Hospital, which is reviewing the available evidence to guide the management of patients with COVID19. The evidence isn’t necessarily convincing that ivermectin does not work, he said. Instead, he said, ivermectin carries the same risks as any treatment, but there is no conclusive evidence that its benefits outweigh that risk.

Jeffrey Smith’s treating physician, Dr. Daniel Tanase, questioned any suggestion that ivermectin was unambiguously helping his patients and said there was insufficient evidence to support its use of ivermectin in COVID19 patients. Officials On August 26, the CDC issued a medical alert that poison control visits associated with exposure to ivermectin had increased fivefold from baseline levels.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Us Covid Cases Raising Fears For Rationed Care Across The Nation Previous post An Overwhelming Surge In Us Covid Cases Raising Fears For Rationed Care Across The Nation
The Lack Of School Nurses In The US Persists Next post The Lack Of School Nurses In The US Persists