Doctor loses license, ordered to have psych eval for Ivermectin scripts, sharing Covid ‘misinformation’

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A 25-year Maine doctor has had her license temporarily suspended and been ordered to submit to a psychological evaluation for the alleged offenses of treating her patients with Hydroxychloroquine and Ivermectin, in addition to sharing so-called “misinformation” about the coronavirus and its associated vaccines.

The State of Maine Board of Licensure in Medicine issued the 30-day suspension (minimum) last Tuesday on the grounds that Dr. Meryl J. Nass’ medical services would constitute “an immediate jeopardy to the health and physical safety of the public.”

The order goes into detail about how she prescribed Ivermectin and Hydroxychloroquine to several patients and once falsely labeled a patient a victim of Lyme disease so that the patient could procure these meds from a pharmacist.

“The patient [Patient 2] and I wanted him treated with hydroxychloroquine. I reviewed his dozen or so medications and discussed all potential drug interactions and how to ameliorate them, and we decided to proceed,” Naas admitted last month in a written statement to the board.

“But the problem was finding a pharmacist willing to dispense the drug. I was eventually forced, when the pharmacist called a few minutes ago and asked me for the diagnosis, to provide misinformation: that I was prescribing the drug for Lyme disease, as this was the only way to get a potentially life-saving drug for my patient.”

(Source: DocumentCloud)

In an order separate from the suspension order, the board also demanded that she “submit to a neuropsychological evaluation by a Board-selected psychologist on February 1, 2022.” It’s presumed she must pass the evaluation to recover her license.

“The information received by the Board demonstrates that Dr. Nass is or may be unable to practice medicine with reasonable skill and safety to her patients by reason of mental illness, alcohol intemperance, excessive use of drugs, narcotics, or as a result of a mental or physical condition interfering with the competent practice of medicine,” the second order reads.

The “information” includes a complaint filed by someone on Oct. 26th that Nass “was engaging in the public dissemination of ‘misinformation regarding the SARS CoV2 pandemic and the official public health response’ … via a video interview and on her website.”

In the video, she reportedly criticized the federal government’s mask/vaccine mandates, called out the government’s refusal to acknowledge natural immunity, drew attention to the licensing dilemma surrounding the Pfizer vaccine, etc.

In other words, she expressed dissent.

(Source: DocumentCloud)

The “information” also includes another complaint filed on Nov. 7th about the alleged “misinformation” she was sharing on Twitter.

This “misinformation” included “a link to an interview with Dr. [Joseph] Mercola,” an osteopathic physician who’s been labeled a “conspiracy theorist” by the establishment over his unorthodox views on treating COVID.

It also included her “stating that a patient informed consent form for hydroxychloroquine used at a hospital was a form ‘designed to scare patients
from using a safe drug that works well for COVID by making false claims,” and that “humans beings, we’re guinea pigs for these [the COVID] vaccines.”

A quick glance of her Twitter account conducted on Jan. 16th brought up tweets of her merely expressing dissent with the federal government’s preferred orthodoxy:

It’s not clear whether she’ll submit to a psychological evaluation or not.

And indeed, in a Substack post published last Thursday, tech entrepreneur Steve Kirsch, known for his early funding of COVID treatment trials, argued that Nass’ best bet may be to just move to a Republican state like Nebraska.

“Meryl should consider applying for a medical license in Nebraska and open an office there if she is licensed. The Nebraska AG has ruled that actions like this will not be tolerated in Nebraska,” he wrote.

Nebraska Attorney General Doug Peterson announced in October that “he won’t seek disciplinary action against doctors who prescribe controversial, off-label drugs to treat and prevent coronavirus infections, as long as they get informed consent from patients and don’t engage in misconduct,” as reported by the Associated Press.

The argument could be made that had a similar rule been in place in Maine, Naas wouldn’t have felt forced to lie to secure her patient a supply of Hydroxychloroquine.

Regardless, she could also consider signing up with America’s Frontline Doctors, a group of dissenting doctors, nurses and pharmacists who are in the process of launching their own medical clinic.


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