"I'm all about early intervention," said Feintuch during the May 10 episode of "The Sheriff Mack Show" on Brighteon.TV. "We could have prevented deaths if we have done something earlier to relieve the symptoms."
And when it's too late, Feintuch said, the patients are given too much drugs and put in a COVID ward where hospital workers do not monitor them well enough.
Hospital mismanagement isn't limited during the pandemic.
A 2016 study by Johns Hopkins University suggested that medical errors are the third-leading cause of death in the United States. The study was published in the BMJ, a peer-reviewed medical journal.
Analyzing medical death rate data over an eight-year period, Johns Hopkins patient safety experts have calculated that more than 250,000 deaths per year in the country are due to medical errors.
In their study, the researchers examined four separate studies that analyzed medical death rate data from 2000 to 2008. Using hospital admission rates from 2013, they extrapolated that based on a total of 35,416,020 hospitalizations, 251,454 deaths stemmed from medical error. That was equivalent to 9.5 percent of all deaths each year in the U.S. at the time.
That's why Feintuch said people should stay away from hospitals. "Do whatever you can to treat the symptoms, to mitigate the symptoms, so that you don't end up in a hospital. We lost a lot of people because the hospital mismanaged them from the beginning to the end."
There are many cases that can prove Feintuch's point. One such case was shared by grieving father Scott Schara from Wisconsin, who lost her daughter Grace while she was confined at a hospital.
Schara said his family believes the hospital's COVID-19 protocols have led to the death of his daughter, who had Down syndrome. (Related: Recordings prove that hospital covid protocols are KILLING patients.)
Grace, 19, was admitted to the hospital on October 6 last year for COVID-19 treatment. On October 13, Grace died and no one from the hospital attempted to revive her because of the Do Not Resuscitate (DNR) order given by her doctor.
The DNR order wasn't authorized by Grace's family and she did not wear any DNR bracelet. Under state law, DNR orders must be signed in writing by the family and a bracelet must be given to the DNR patient.
Interestingly, Grace received a cocktail of drugs that included precedex, lorazepam and morphine within a 30-minute window on the day she passed. Lorazepam can increase the risk of serious or life-threatening breathing problems, sedation or coma if used along with other sedative medications. Meanwhile, the package insert for morphine warns that it "can slow or stop breathing resulting in death, especially when combined with other sedative medications."
Schara told LifeSiteNews that he has devoted more than 500 hours of research to investigating the death of his daughter while she was hospitalized for COVID-19. "At least 100 doctors and health care professionals have called her death a murder," he said.
Find more stories about patient deaths caused by COVID death protocols at HospitalHomicide.com.