If you have relatives or friends in a care home or hospital of any kind, check they haven’t been given a blanket DNR notice.
It is now commonplace to put DNR notices on young people with learning disorders, and the majority of care homes in the UK did not respond when asked if they had put DNR notices on all their residents. DNR notices are being handed out by junior doctors and nurses. This is genocide.
Have You Been Put On A List to Be Left to Die?
What I am about to reveal is, perhaps, the most shocking evidence I have come across in 50 years of writing about health matters.
To say that I am horrified is the biggest understatement of all time.
You will be shocked too.
It started a while ago.
The internet has, for months now been full of stories of patients being asked to sign ‘Do Not Resuscitate Forms or having Do Not Resuscitate forms signed on their behalf. They are known as DNR forms or DNAR forms – for Do Not Attempt Resuscitation.
GPs all over the country have been contacting their elderly patients, and those with chronic health disorders, and asking them two questions.
Are you happy for us to put a DNR on your file?
Are you happy for us to put on your file a note that you won’t be admitted to hospital if you become unwell?
Note the clever wording, designed to elicit a positive response. It’s the sort of trickery used by crooked pollsters and insurance salesmen – knowing what answer they want and shading the question in such a way as to ensure that they get it.
One GP surgery sent out a letter to a home catering for autistic adults saying that the carers should have plans to prevent their patients being resuscitated if they became critically ill.
Other GPs sent out similar letters to establishments caring for the elderly and the disabled. Blanket decisions were made for care homes and residential homes caring for patients with learning difficulties.
This isn’t entirely new, of course, and it wasn’t all a result of the coronavirus nonsense.
A 51-year-old man with Down’s Syndrome was given a DNR because of his disability, and instructions were left that there was to be no attempt to resuscitate in case of a cardiac arrest or a respiratory arrest.