Author Archives: @GaryCPR

About @GaryCPR

EMN 2015; 37(12):31 http://journals.lww.com/em-news/Fulltext/2015/12000/Letter__Flaws_in_Toronto_s_Opioid_Overdose.14.aspx Article in the 2015 AHA & ILCOR guidelines 'Opioid OD' https://youtu.be/PX0HQuaNS_I

911 Dispatch error

Story link ‘Are opioid overdose victims getting rescue breathing they need?’ [is anyone suffering any of the hundreds of causes breathing emergency getting rescue breathing that is essential.  Signs of drug OD can mimic any breathing emergency]  

Article video from story St. John ambulance holding a breathing barrier.  Dispatch trying to poison a Postal Worker and increase morbidity and mortality to anyone suffering any of the hundreds of causes breathing emergency.

‘Winnipeg mail carrier says he was pressured to perform CPR on unconscious woman’

‘I don’t feel comfortable, there’s white stuff on her shirt:’ Carrier worried woman had overdosed on fentanyl

Caroline Barghout · CBC News  May 25, 2017

Corey Gallagher

Canada Post mail carrier Corey Gallagher, 30, found an unconscious woman in the lobby of a Manitoba Housing building on Tuesday morning. (Corey Gallagher)

A Winnipeg mail carrier wants to know why a 911 dispatcher repeatedly instructed him to give CPR to an unconscious woman, even after he told the dispatcher that he was concerned she had overdosed.

Corey Gallagher, 30, didn’t know the woman, but told the CBC he feared she may have been using fentanyl. He doesn’t recall if he used those specific words when he called 911, but remembers saying he was worried she had overdosed.

“I’m a pretty calm person. It’s just in that situation, I was getting anxiety, ’cause I didn’t want to touch her. I was getting nervous, and just that was a horrible feeling,” said Gallagher.

Gallagher, who has worked for Canada Post for nine years, was delivering mail in the south end of the city Tuesday morning when he came across a woman lying in the lobby of a Manitoba Housing building at Beliveau Road and Eric Street.

At first, he thought she was intoxicated and had passed out, but he soon realized it was something more serious.

“Usually you can startle them if you’re walking in,” said Gallagher. “So I went in, delivered the mail, kind of called to the lady. [She was] unresponsive, didn’t look like she was breathing or anything.”

He called 911 and said the dispatcher put him through to an emergency services worker, who stayed on the phone with him until an ambulance arrived.

“He was trying to give me instructions on what to do. I told him, ‘This person, I’m pretty sure, is overdosed,'” said Gallagher.

Watch Corey’s Video he mentions breathing

Told to perform CPR

Gallagher said the emergency worker wanted him to perform CPR on the unconscious woman, but he didn’t touch her — especially after noticing white powder on her shirt.

Gallagher doesn’t know if the woman survived.

“[He] kept telling me, ‘I’m gonna need you to do this, you’re gonna have to do this, get close, I need you to do this, I need you to put your hand here, hand there,'” Gallagher said.

“I’m like, ‘I don’t feel comfortable … there’s white stuff on her shirt.'”

He said a short while later, a female resident entered the lobby and informed him the unconscious woman was a known drug addict, which added to Gallagher’s hesitation to make physical contact.

“It’s not that I’m a germaphobe or anything, it’s just with the fentanyl stuff, I hear so much about it,” Gallagher said.

“I follow the news, and you read about it, and it’s actually really scary. I think it was a few days ago I saw three cops OD’d on it, ’cause they reported to a crash or something, and hearing just stuff like that, it really sticks with you.”

A spokesperson for the City of Winnipeg wasn’t able to comment on this specific case but said: “911 forwards these types of calls to [Winnipeg Fire Paramedic Service]-specific 911 operators. All WFPS 911 operators hold a paramedic licence.”

According to the statement from the spokesperson, “911 call takers may ask the caller to assist the person requiring help until paramedics arrive.

“If the caller does not want to provide mouth-to-mouth, 911 call takers would ask the caller to continue to assist the person with CPR only. If the caller does not want to assist, 911 call takers would ask the caller to stay on-scene until the paramedics arrive.”

Safety first

The Lifesaving Society Manitoba wouldn’t comment on the incident, but said it’s important Good Samaritans put their safety first.

“The first thing we teach to anyone who’s taking our first aid or lifesaving training is they have to ensure safety and that safety starts with themselves,” said public education co-ordinator Christopher Love.

“Safety for the rescuer, for a lay rescuer, is the No. 1 priority, and if you cannot ensure your safety then you should not be entering the scene.”

Love said every rescuer needs to evaluate for themselves if a situation is safe, and that no one else can do it for them.

“You need to see what you see and then make a decision based upon what you know,” Love said.

“Our advice is, our training is, if it appears to be dangerous for yourself you should be summoning extra assistance from the professional side of things, but we wouldn’t recommend putting yourself at risk because again, that creates a larger number of victims or patients that need to be treated in the long run.”

‘Should I have done it?’

Gallagher said that shortly after leaving the scene, he began to question his reluctance to perform CPR.

“I was kind of like … did I overreact … should I have done it?” he said.

“Maybe I was being too judgmental in thinking everybody is on fentanyl, and maybe I’m blowing this way out of proportion.”

He said after talking to loved ones and co-workers, he was reassured he did the right thing.

“Most people that I talked to, they said they would have just turned around and would’ve left and let someone else deal with it because they don’t want to be in that situation,” said Gallagher.

“It’s not the first time I’ve ever called 911, and most likely it won’t be my last. I hope it is, though.”

My response found K. Patrick McDonald’s 30 years EMS

Gary Thompson     @GaryCPR                                                          January 23, 2017 at 6:36 am

Proof of a dysfunctional society.

Am personally a fond believer in Bruce Alexander’s ‘Rat Park Experiment’ Addicted lab rats did not use drugs if stress was removed and were allowed to be creative. http://www.brucekalexander.com/articles-speeches/rat-park/148-addiction-the-view-from-rat-park

The following live human study is creating needless stress, therefore and increases in drug use and abuse. Ten’s of thousands laypersons taught all the signs of opioid OD, then trained to give chest compressions only!!

Dr. Aaron Orkin (Co-author 2015 AHA guidelines toxic ingestions) Leece P. et al ‘Development and implementation of an opioid overdose prevention and response program in Toronto, Ontario.’ CJPH 2013; 104(3)e200-4

My response above article https://jgarythompson.wordpress.com/2016/07/04/response-cjph-20131043e200-4/

Read email from Dr. Laurie Morrison co-author of above protocol found my moderated comments in Tim Noonan’s Blog ‘Proposed 2015 ACLS Chest compression only CPR vs conventional CPR Recommendation’ http://roguemedic.com/2015/02/proposed-2015-acls-chest-compression-only-cpr-vs-conventional-cpr-recommendation/

All mad as hatters, don’t suffer a coma you may get the treatment.

When the medical profession fails to follow the moral codes tis a sure sign the civilization is crumbling painfully.

Reply

@GaryCPR says:                                                                       January 23, 2017 at 7:41 am

Above comments are playing havoc with the Brothers and Sisters in the EMS field etc. Common quotes “Gary we are showing up to calls people damaged from chest compression’s they were never to receive on a regular basis” Say nothing living in fear, therefore not living.

Jan 22, 2017 ‘First responders call for national strategy to tackle PTSD crisis’ http://www.cp24.com/news/first-responders-call-for-national-strategy-to-tackle-ptsd-crisis-1.3251919

Quote Patrick McDonald ‘Paramedic Heretic’ page xvii “So what is the purpose of the Paramedic Heretic? Simple. It is time for somebody in my field of expertise to shout “gardyloo!” from the belfry. It’s time that you – health care’s ultimate consumer – gain the perspective of just how distorted our corner of medicine has become.”

(Healthcare protocols need to) Stop feeding our women and children to a monster as it eats our very souls. Monster is just a bully full of hot air who lives in fear of wisdom.

Reply

‘CPR’ K. P. McDonald EMS – Agnotology says:            January 24, 2017 at 12:55 am

[…] Jan 23, 2017 read my moderated comments https://medicalmiscreants.com/2017/01/23/two-more-doctor-drug-pushers-locked-up-some-things-just-nev… […]

Reply

@GaryCPR says:                                                                       March 4, 2017 at 6:27 am

It is a mental illness called Anosognosia! It is a severe form of denial. Anosognosia is quite different than simple or temporary denial. It is not simply denial of a problem, but the genuine inability to recognize that the problem exists. Usually this is caused by brain damage!

January 19, 2017 Ontario Poison Control ‘Chest compressions only’ ‘Street Opioid Resuscitation Recommendations’ For the General Public
http://www.ontariopoisoncentre.ca/pdf/72758-GenPubguidelines_naloxone_v2.pdf

January 19, 2017 Ontario Poison Control ‘Respiratory assist (rescue breaths)’ ‘Street Opioid Resuscitation Recommendations’ For Pre-Hospital and Hospital Care
http://www.ontariopoisoncentre.ca/pdf/72759-Hopsitalguidelines_naloxone_v2.pdf

On Wednesday, April 10, 2013 3:58 PM, Margaret Thompson MD wrote:

Dear Sir,

I have no input into the Public Health training program.

The Canadian Association of Emergency Medicine has a position statement on Bystander CPR which suggests that compressions should be initiated by all and those trained should include mouth-to-mouth.

Sincerely,

Margaret Thompson, MD, FRCP(C)
Medical Director, Ontario & Manitoba Poison Centres

All Canadians should respond and provide chest compressions (with or without mouth-to-mouth ventilation) whether they are trained or not, when an adult, child or infant suddenly collapses. Trained rescuers are encouraged to provide mouth-to-mouth after the initiation of chest compressions, especially in the case of children, infants, newborns.

From: James Thompson [mailto:jgary.thompson@mail.utoronto.ca]
Sent: Wednesday, February 20, 2013 12:47 PM
To: Margaret Thompson
Subject: A concerned student

Dr. Thompson:

I took Toronto Public Health’s naloxone training Sept. 2, 2011. When I asked during the 30 minute one on one training about rescue breathing was told “chest compression’s only is the new standard, for opiate O.D.”

TPH has trained over 530 people this in Toronto, and they are teaching this algorithm all over the province. The only answer they give me is “it’s the new standard” I can’t find consensus anywhere.

TPH’s Power Point does not mention rescue breathing.https://www.cpso.on.ca/uploadedFiles/members/Meth-conf-POINT-PP.pdf cf. Slide #23

Please reply
Gary Thompson

My article Feb 17, 2017 Rogue Medic “We keep making excuses for solutions that are neat, plausible, and wrong. Why don’t we start acting like responsible medical professionals and do what is best for our patients?”
http://roguemedic.com/2016/12/narcan-by-everyone-does-not-seem-to-be-such-a-good-idea/

Thank you to Gary Thompson of Agnotology for linking to this for me. https://aliascpr.wordpress.com/2017/01/24/cpr-k-p-mcdonald-ems/

Go read Response: ‘What happens when drugs become too powerful for overdose kits’ https://aliascpr.wordpress.com/2016/12/20/response-what-happens-when-drugs-become-too-powerful-for-overdose-kits/

Don’t suffer any respiratory emergency in Ontario, Canada Laypersons are eagerly following orders in the belief they are saving lives.

END OF PATRICK’S BLOG

Ten’s of thousands in Ontario, Canada taught all the signs of breathing emergency drug OD then trained to give chest compression’s only. Empower laypersons what they think is a life saving technique they are eager to follow a clinicians instructions increasing morbidity and mortality any breathing emergency patient. Increases mental and physical illness drug use and abuse, dysfunctional society. Grade school science ‘How the Heart and Lungs work”

Jan 9, 2017 Toronto’s Mayor John Tory Barbara Yaffe MD MOH Quoted drug OD issue “Ventilations (rescue breathing) most important” for any of the hundreds of causes breathing emergency
Chest compressions still being taught!! Read comment box YouTube https://youtu.be/CycS5GeylbM

Quotes Mayor above press conference at 37 minutes “When you have a CRISIS…one thing that often stands in the way…different protocols people have…that they have protocols that are well agreed upon…this person didn’t tell me that…we have a different system here…this is what causes people to lose their lives quite literally.”
http://www.citynews.ca/2017/01/09/officials-meet-in-toronto-to-tackle-fentanyl-issues/

City Hall May 17 Deputation I sat beside a cardiologist pre meeting told him about Public Health Ontario’s chest compression’s only, response “WOW nobody stops this?” READ COMMENT BOX

Correct per all medicine anything less is gross negligence for any breathing emergency Dr. Nicholas Etches Medical Officer of Health for Calgary district
http://www.cbc.ca/player/play/895066691568/

April 21, 2017 ‘Open Dialogue on Vulnerability Preventing and Responding to Drug OD.’ Crazy The more people trained this the more likely these trainers will be assaulted and/or murdered with chest compression’s.
https://aliascpr.wordpress.com/2017/04/21/responding-to-od-04212017/

50,000 Ontarians are poisoned each year 28,000 children http://www.sickkids.ca/AboutSickKids/Newsroom/Past-News/2007/50000-Ontarians-are-poisoned-each-year-according-to-the-Ontario-Poison-Centre.html
May I suggest you teach people to save their lives instead of killing them all with chest compressions.

15,000 out of hospital cardiac arrests per year Ontario https://www.ices.on.ca/Newsroom/News-Releases/2014/Survival-rates-improving-for-out-of-hospital-cardiac-arrest-patients

Ontario Pharmacist Association ‘How to kill your own Grandma & Mother her own child’ https://youtu.be/1a_SRu82jlw
https://youtu.be/aZ2SPcHUsvA Case report Jake @7:25 minutes. 4 breaths/min BVM = (rescue breathing ESSENTIAL) then Naloxone. Continue rescue breaths mandatory until next slide 14 breaths/min oximetry 97%

Lange  ‘Poisoning and drug OD’ see page 1 ad fin item https://murdercube.com/files/Chemistry/Poisoning%20and%20Drug%20Overdose%20(4th%20Edition).pdf
Current edition http://accessmedicine.mhmedical.com/content.aspx?bookid=391&sectionid=42069814

American Heart Association Guidelines Part 12.7: Toxic Ingestions http://circ.ahajournals.org/content/122/18_suppl_3/S829.full#sec-80
Toxidromes
“Practically every sign and symptom observed in drug overdose can be produced by natural disease, and many clinical presentations associated with natural disease can be mimicked by some poison.“
Response: Any of the hundreds of causes respiratory emergency mimic an overdose, rescue breaths ASAP. 2015 AHA guidelines refer you to the 2010 guidelines, suggest everyone follow what 2010 says.

My moderated comments 2015 AHA & ILCOR guidelines ‘Opioid Overdose Response Education’ with hyperlinks Ontario Public Health life threatening protocols in comment box

Drugs nor poisons did not magically change their chemical structure, nor did human evolve and breathing is no longer necessary.
http://www.inchem.org/documents/antidote/antidote/ant01.htm#SubSectionNumber:2.12.3

2015 European Resuscitation Council Guidelines for Resuscitation
Section 4. Cardiac arrest in special circumstances ‘Toxins’ p.165
https://cprguidelines.eu/sites/573c777f5e61585a053d7ba5/content_entry573c77e35e61585a053d7baf/573c78115e61585a053d7bce/files/S0300-9572_15_00329-9_main.pdf?
Quotes “fewer adverse events when airway opening, oxygen administration and ventilation are carried out before giving naloxone” “Large opioid overdoses may require a total dose of up to 10 mg of naloxone” “In respiratory arrest there is good evidence for the use of naloxone, but not for any other adjuncts or changes in interventions.”

Goldfrank’s Toxicologic Emergencies p.566 etc.
http://freepages.school-alumni.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~dpok/Goldfrank%E2%80%99s%20Toxicologic%20Emergencies%209th%20Edition.pdf

Quotes “The consequential effects of acute opioid poisoning are CNS and respiratory depression. Although early support of ventilation and oxygenation is generally sufficient to prevent death, prolonged use of bag-valve-mask ventilation and endotracheal intubation may be avoided by cautious administration of an opioid antagonist.” “Differentiating acute opioid poisoning from other etiologies with similar clinical presentations may be challenging.” [previous means doctors have trouble diagnosising one respiratory emergency from another]

Annotated medical info ‘Naloxone’ and my moderated comments 13-14 Then follow comment 15 for more of my moderated comments http://roguemedic.com/?s=Naloxone

April 26, 2016 234 Doctors, other health care professionals and myself signed a letter to Ontario’s Premier Kathleen Wynne and Minister of Health Dr. Eric Hoskins about Ontario’s life threatening intervention.
See meaningless response from Premier https://www.linkedin.com/pulse/letter-kathleen-wynne-dr-eric-hoskins-gary-thompson

Scripture quotes rescue breathing https://aliascpr.wordpress.com/2016/10/23/scripture-rescue-breaths/

My letter ‘Flaws in Toronto’s Opioid Overdose Prevention Program’ EMN 2015; 37(12):31 With hyperlinks to Public Health Ontario’s training literature, and also the proper protocol.
http://journals.lww.com/em-news/Fulltext/2015/12000/Letter__Flaws_in_Toronto_s_Opioid_Overdose.14.aspx

Heart & Stroke Foundation Official site read the only moderated my comment AliasCPR https://youtu.be/Wy3eEES511E
Letter from H & S Foundation http://www.slideshare.net/GaryThompson11/heart-and-stroke-foundation-letter

Dr. Ewy (The world expert chest compression’s only) phoned me “Gary don’t stop what you are doing”
Quote “Some doctors worry that bystanders can get confused and do only chest compressions in drug-overdose and drowning cases [any asphixia or poisoning etc] NOT TO BE GIVEN TO CHILDREN.”
http://www.azcentral.com/news/articles/2010/01/19/20100119cardiacdoc0119.html Email from Dr. Ewy https://aliascpr.wordpress.com/2016/06/25/email-dr-gordon-awy/

Your pet eats a poison or drug Veterinarian will give respiratory assist and any antidote, not torture them with chest compression’s only as done in Ontario. Why would we allow this to our women and children?

It’s a mental illness called Anosognosia a severe form of denial. Anosognosia is quite different than simple or temporary denial. It is not simply denial of a problem, but the genuine inability to recognize that the problem exists. Usually this is caused by brain damage and/or FEAR!

Agnotology is the study of culturally induced ignorance or doubt, particularly the publication of inaccurate or misleading scientific [medical] data. Agnotology focuses on the deliberate fomenting of ignorance or doubt in society.

Not placing blame, change this protocol for the well being of all. Stop needless suffering Google @GaryCPR more info

BOH May 17, 2017

Sat beside a cardiologist pre-meeting told him about Public Health Ontario’s chest compression’s only, response.  Deputation BOH May 17 link “WOW nobody stops this?” READ COMMENT BOX

Councilor Joe Cressy on issue at 36 minutes

Got this email from the LHIN’s May 18, 2017 the only response ever

LHIN May18

Pages given out to all Board of Health Members.  Public Health knew from the beginning Sept. 2011 this is mass assault and murder to any breathing emergency patient. 

LHIN May 16

My letter ‘Flaws in Toronto’s Opioid Overdose Prevention Program’ EMN 2015; 37(12):31 With hyperlinks to Public Health Ontario’s training literature, and also the proper protocol.

Toronto’s Mayor John Tory and Dr. Barbara Yaffe quote drug OD issue “Ventilations (rescue breathing) most important” For any of the hundreds of causes breathing emergency NEVER chest compressions only, still being taught!! Read comment box YouTube

Quotes Mayor above press conference at 37 minutes “When you have a CRISIS…one thing that often stands in the way…different protocols people have…that they have protocols that are well agreed upon…this person didn’t tell me that…we have a different system here…this is what causes people to lose their lives quite literally.”

EMN Dec 2015

Leece P. Orkin A. et al ‘Development and implementation of an opioid overdose prevention and response program in Toronto, Ontario.’ CJPH 2013; 104(3)e200-4

CJPH1

CJPH2

CJPH3

CJPH4

END OF HANDOUT

Canadian Medical Association phone call.  These conversations happen all the time.  Crazy thing is general public says nothing either and it’s grade school science info ‘How the heart and lungs work’  I have my grade two science school book and remember the teachers analogy.  Humans are like a furnace without oxygen the fire dies, our brain and every other organ, cell and tissue.  Adult breaths 20,000 times per day anything less you need supplemental oxygen (rescue breaths).  DENIAL MAKES YOU SICK

CMA May 9

50,000 Ontarians are poisoned each year 28,000 children
May I suggest you teach people to save their lives instead of killing them all with chest compressions.

Correct per all medicine Dr. Nicholas Etches Medical Officer of Health for Calgary district http://www.cbc.ca/player/play/895066691568/

Annotated medical info ‘Naloxone’ and my moderated comments 13-14 Click trackback more of my trackback comments http://roguemedic.com/?s=Naloxone

Lange [A gold standard of medical textbooks] ‘Poisoning and drug OD’ see page 1 ad fin item
Current edition

American Heart Association Guidelines Part 12.7: Toxic Ingestions http://circ.ahajournals.org/content/122/18_suppl_3/S829.full#sec-80
Toxidromes
“Practically every sign and symptom observed in drug overdose can be produced by natural disease, and many clinical presentations associated with natural disease can be mimicked by some poison.“
Response: Any of the hundreds of causes respiratory emergency mimic an overdose, rescue breaths ASAP. 2015 AHA guidelines refer you to the 2010 guidelines, suggest everyone follow what 2010 says.

My moderated comments 2015 AHA & ILCOR guidelines ‘Opioid Overdose Response Education’ with hyperlinks Ontario Public Health life threatening protocols in comment box

Use your brain Drugs nor poisons did not magically change their chemical structure, nor did human evolve and breathing is no longer necessary.
Opioids Naloxone

2015 European Resuscitation Council Guidelines for Resuscitation
Section 4. Cardiac arrest in special circumstances ‘Toxins’ p.165
Quotes “fewer adverse events when airway opening, oxygen administration and ventilation are carried out before giving naloxone” “Large opioid overdoses may require a total dose of up to 10 mg of naloxone” “In respiratory arrest there is good evidence for the use of naloxone, but not for any other adjuncts or changes in interventions.”

Goldfrank’s Toxicologic Emergencies p.566 etc.

Your pet eats a poison or drug Veterinarian will give respiratory assist and any antidote, not torture them with chest compression’s only. Why would we allow this to our women and children?

It’s a mental illness called Anosognosia a severe form of denial. Anosognosia is quite different than simple or temporary denial. It is not simply denial of a problem, but the genuine inability to recognize that the problem exists. Usually this is caused by brain damage and/or FEAR!

Agnotology is the study of culturally induced ignorance or doubt, particularly the publication of inaccurate or misleading scientific [medical] data. Agnotology focuses on the deliberate fomenting of ignorance or doubt in society. Google @GaryCPR for more info

Not placing blame, change this protocol for the well being of all. Stop needless suffering

Google @GaryCPR more info

Ontario Chiefs Police ‘Face the Fentanyl’

See bottom of this article response from ‘Face the Fentanyl’

Jan 9, 2017 Toronto’s Mayor John Tory (knows his friends and family that never used a drug are being murdered and said something) Barbara Yaffe MD Medical Officer of Health Quoted drug OD issue “Ventilations (rescue breathing) most important” Not chest compressions as tens of thousands have been taught in Ontario.
Read comment box YouTube. Chest compressions still being taught!! https://youtu.be/CycS5GeylbM

Quotes Mayor above press conference at 37 minutes “When you have a CRISIS…one thing that often stands in the way…different protocols people have…that they have protocols that are well agreed upon…this person didn’t tell me that…we have a different system here…this is what causes people to lose their lives quite literally.” Drug OD mimics any breathing emergency rescue breaths ASAP your life depends on this. http://www.citynews.ca/2017/01/09/officials-meet-in-toronto-to-tackle-fentanyl-issues/

Correct method Dr. Nicholas Etches Medical Officer of Health http://www.cbc.ca/player/play/895066691568/

‘Face the Fentanyl’ Talked with the art department Professor at Humber College owners of the FB account.    He said “Let me talk to the nursing Prof’s at Humber.” Then a post, the FB comment bottom of this article.  Humber had nothing to do with the resuscitation protocol. See video Teva Canada Pharmaceuticals (Manufactures of Fentanyl); Chiefs of Police Ontario and Councillor Joe Cressy (Chair Toronto Drug Strategy). Every police officer has his/her first aid and knows you don’t give chest compression’s to any respiratory patient. Silly province and police majority of harm is happening to non OD’s.  The more people trained the odds increase a cops family member will be killed with this.   https://youtu.be/T7AvAIwWCV8  Over a million people presented to Ontario hospitals with a breathing emergency per year.  Less than ten thousand out of hospital cardiac arrest per year Ontario.

toronto-police-first-aid

Phoned Chief’s media liaison March 2016 “Jesus Gary will take this up with the higher ups!” 

Next photos from ‘Face the Fentanyl’ http://www.facethefentanyl.ca/ The signs of overdose could be any of the hundreds of causes respiratory emergency, proves heart is beating and dying lack of oxygen. Don’t need to check for pulse with these signs. Heart usually races during any respiratory emergency. Every second you delay rescue breathing all cells, tissues and organs are dying, lack of oxygen http://www.facethefentanyl.ca/signs-of-overdose

facethefentanyl-od-signs

Full CPR dead wrong. Rescue breathing then Naloxone continue rescue breathing as per all medicine. Any breathing emergency needs air not chest compression’s simple logic. Naloxone has no role in the management of cardiac arrest.  My comments in brackets http://www.facethefentanyl.ca/getnaloxone/

facethefentanyl-treatment

Jan 9, 2017 Mayor of Toronto John Tory and MOH Dr. Barbara Yaffe Quoted Drug OD issue “Ventilations (rescue breathing) most important” Not chest compressions as tens of thousands have been taught.
https://youtu.be/CycS5GeylbM  Read comment box

My deputation BOH https://youtu.be/QhsDjmI9H9c Correspondence from Dr. Yaffe et al in comment box.  Public Health has not been able to supply any medical evidence for their protocol have been asking since Sept. 2011.  Literally 10’s of millions references say rescue breathing.

Waterloo Region Crime Prevention Council https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=znjKdfYRCGc Quote “Chest compression’s did not seem to do much good” Yes Joe the worst possible thing you could do to your childhood friend and these sociopaths that trained you this knew it. Unfortunately Wade passed away summer 2015. 20%+ of the time people leave the Naloxone elsewhere when they witness and OD. Patients in Ontario are getting chest compression’s only. Original ‘Eyes Wide Open’ https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nYnTzI6sfs8 

Dr. James R. Roberts Dissecting the ACLS Guidelines on Cardiac Arrest from Toxic Ingestions http://journals.lww.com/em-news/Fulltext/2011/10000/InFocus__Dissecting_the_ACLS_Guidelines_on_Cardiac.7.aspx Quote “In a patient not in cardiac arrest and following ventilation and airway control, naloxone may be considered. Because it essentially reverses respiratory depression and coma, the ED part of the opioid code is about finished when the endotracheal tube is placed.” In other words ’emergency department code is over when ventilation is started (rescue breathing – layperson) patient will wake up when the drugs wear off and starts breathing on their own. Rescue breathing first line defense, Naloxone is second line defense.’

Two case reports Naloxone ineffective in children, thousands more case reports like this in the literature. Marcia L. Buck “Naloxone for the Reversal of Opioid Adverse Effects” Pediatric Pharmacotherapy. 2002;8(8)1-5 Kept alive five days respiratory assist.  Doctors pumping massive doses Naloxone into children with no affect?? Children would have woken up when the drugs wore off and they started breathing on their own. Just like all medicine did before the invention of Naloxone, respiratory assist only. https://med.virginia.edu/pediatrics/wp-content/uploads/sites/237/2015/12/200208.pdf

More case reports Naloxone ineffective, kept alive rescue breathing http://www.slideshare.net/GaryThompson11/case-reports-children-women-57633650

Heart & Stroke Foundation Official site read my moderated comment and see videos linked AliasCPR  https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Wy3eEES511E

Letter from H & S Foundation http://www.slideshare.net/GaryThompson11/heart-and-stroke-foundation-letter

My letter Emergency Medicine News Dec. 2015 http://journals.lww.com/em-news/Fulltext/2015/12000/Letter__Flaws_in_Toronto_s_Opioid_Overdose.14.aspx

Ontario’s Naloxone Training Video https://vimeo.com/68067103 Listen 9:20 seconds signs of respiratory emergency, proves heart is beating and dying lack of oxygen. Public Health Ontario training video http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zlbkU5IK5Do Training Power Point Slide 23  https://www.cpso.on.ca/uploadedFiles/members/Meth-conf-POINT-PP.pdf

Harm Reduction Coalition Chest compressions only http://harmreduction.org/wp-content/uploads/2012/02/alert-hands-only-cpr.pdf Simple logic breathing problem gets rescue breaths only

Canadian Red Cross Chest Compressions only http://www.redcross.ca/training-and-certification/first-aid-tips-and-resources-/first-aid-tips/compression-only-cpr

Dr. Gordon Ewy the world expert on chest compression’s only. He phoned me “Gary don’t stop what you are doing”   Quote “Some doctors worry that bystanders can get confused and do only chest compression’s in drug-overdose and drowning cases [any asphixia or poisoning etc]. NOT TO BE GIVEN TO CHILDREN” http://www.azcentral.com/news/articles/2010/01/19/20100119cardiacdoc0119.html#ixzz3twj9cUQe

Email from Dr. Ewy https://aliascpr.wordpress.com/2016/06/25/email-dr-gordon-awy/

AHA 2016 HANDS-ONLY CPR FACT SHEET http://cpr.heart.org/AHAECC/CPRAndECC/Programs/HandsOnlyCPR/UCM_475604_CPR-Learn-More.jsp  CPR Resources Click 2016 Hands-Only CPR Fact Sheet Word

Where are the cases of rescue breathing barrier masks given to Public Health by the Ontario Harm Reduction Distribution Program??? http://www.ohrdp.ca/opioid-overdose-prevention/ Quote “the person is not responsive to stimulation and/or breathing is really shallow. This happens because opioids affect the body’s drive to breathe. If someone cannot breathe or is not breathing enough, the oxygen levels in the blood decrease and the lips and fingers turn blue- this is called cyanosis. This lack of oxygen eventually stops other vital organs like the heart, then the brain. This leads to unconsciousness, coma, and then death. With opioid overdoses, surviving or dying wholly depends on breathing and oxygen.” Any respiratory emergency, poisoning or drug OD ad fin item gets rescue breathing.

Public Health can’t even read the instructions from the manufacture Naloxone Hydrochloride Monograph http://www.drugs.com/monograph/naloxone-hydrochloride.html “Administration should be accompanied by other resuscitive measures such as administration of oxygen, mechanical ventilation, or artificial respiration.”

http://harmreduction.org/wp-content/uploads/2012/02/alert-hands-only-cpr.pdf Quote “Mouth to mouth resuscitation (rescue breathing) is essential when responding to an opioid overdose [any breathing emergency italics mine] because the victim is dying of lack of oxygen due to reduced or arrested breathing caused by the opioids. Rescue breathing, if initiated soon enough, provides oxygen which is essential to saving a life by keeping the heart pumping and preventing brain damage.”

‘Medscape’ Physicians most trusted site, my moderated comment https://jgarythompson.wordpress.com/2016/11/02/medscape-naloxone/

All 70+ references from 2015 CPR guidelines on opioid overdose and comments ALL SAY RESCUE BREATHING NO MENTION ANYWHERE CHEST COMPRESSIONS ONLYhttps://aliascpr.wordpress.com/2015/12/13/2015-ilcor-and-aha-references-opioid-od/

Over a million people presented to Ontario hospitals per year with a respiratory emergency, less than ten thousand out of hospital cardiac arrests per year in Ontario. Trained medical professionals can have a hard time distinguishing the cause of respiratory emergency, but know right away it’s not a cardiac arrest signs are completely different.

Part 12:7 2010 AHA CPR Guidelines ‘Tocic Ingestion’ Note Dr. Laurie Morrison co-author http://circ.ahajournals.org/content/122/18_suppl_3/S829.full#sec-80

Quote Toxidromes “Practically every sign and symptom observed in drug overdose [poisoning] can be produced by natural disease, and many clinical presentations associated with natural disease can be mimicked by some poison.“

My response article CJPH 2013; 104(3)e200-4 Note Dr. Morrison’s name bottom right page 200 https://jgarythompson.wordpress.com/2016/07/04/response-cjph-20131043e200-4/

“A common mistake people make when trying to design something completely foolproof, is they underestimate the ingenuity of complete fools.” – Douglas Adams

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CPSO Response Jan 18, 2017

Silly Doctors the more people trained this malfeasance the more likely they or a family member will be killed and they know this.  Don’t suffer any of the hundreds of causes breathing emergency.

This is the basis of complaint  Chest compressions only being taught for acute respiratory failure, opioid poisoning.  https://jgarythompson.wordpress.com/2016/09/17/cpso-complaints/

Dr.  Klaiman’s  Power  Point Out take OPA’s literature ‘How to kill your own Grandma & Mother her own child’ https://youtu.be/1a_SRu82jlw

OPA Part 1 Case report Jake at 7:25 minutes. 4 breaths/min BVM=(rescue breathing ESSENTIAL) then Naloxone. Continue rescue breaths mandatory until next slide 14 breaths/min oximetry 97%  https://youtu.be/aZ2SPcHUsvA

OPA Part 2 https://youtu.be/dTqEwWjcQeU

OPA Part 3 Listen comments at end  https://youtu.be/VIOL17ZaOxY

POSTER IS STILL THERE AS OF FEB 22, 2017

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CPSO Response Jan 18, 2017 

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Toronto’s Mayor Tory ‘Fentanyl’ O.D.

Monday Jan 30, 2017 conference Toronto Public Health’s public consultations.  Which I received an e-mail Jan 26 from Public Health employee quote “Hey, these are TPH events for current drug user input to inform an overdue and needed overdose action plan. To memory, and I could be wrong, did you not tell me that you has some kind of do not interact order with TPH? My memory could be wrong on this. If this is the case, would your presence as a drug user be helpful to the process, or hinder a tricky consultation process? I ask this sincerely. I don’t know what the answer is. What are your thoughts?”  Trying to save this person’s life, very soul and sends the above.  Meeting open was to general public.

Mayor John Tory and Dr. Barbara Yaffe MOH both quoted “Rescue breaths most important” a way to save your life and the taxpayer an untold fortune. Jan 9, 2017 OD any breathing emergency is just that a breathing emergency, nothing wrong with heart. Read comment box https://youtu.be/CycS5GeylbM

TPH had me charged once trespassing for handing out literature on the public sidewalk.  Cops laughing his head off quote “Gary you come back here every day and hand out the literature” Cop after the tickets “Gary where you going?” “Got an appointment at City Hall”  Walk in the door at City Hall securities all lined up “Gary we want to shake your hand”  One of the guards tries giving me legal advice.  Went upstairs talked Joe Mihevc (Chair Board of Health) about the tickets etc. “Gary you are always getting in trouble” Joe leans over he is talking with my councillor John Fillion (past Chair BOH), John looks at me his eyes bugged out. Too much fun, fools self evident truth ‘breath or you die’  My deputation BOH https://youtu.be/QhsDjmI9H9c  Previous communication from Dr. Yaffe et al. link in comment box.

Court was a lot of fun Crown attorney “Mr. Thompson why do you keep going back to Public Health?” “Because it’s mass assault and murder”  “Your Honor we are dropping all charges, you are free to go”  Am waiting around Crown “What are you waiting for Mr. Thompson”  “You gave me paper work that brought me her I want paper work that says I can Go”  “Mr. Thompson there is no paperwork just Go”   Town’s to dumb can’t save their own lives.  Every police officer has first aid and knows what public health is teaching causes morbidity and mortality to any of the hundreds of causes breathing emergency.

Sept. 2011 meeting with two Public Health workers “Gary their is a lot of people in high places behind this, you could wind up dead” Laughed “You can’t kill me I don’t die when I die.  What corner what time you want me to stand there”  Clowns eyes bugged out of their heads protect these sociopaths as they kill you all on purpose, makes you and everyone else sick.

Am siting in a chair before the opening Jan 30th conference Mayor Tory walks in sits beside me we have a little chat.  End “Kevin give Gary my card tell him to call”  Kevin Moraes is Mayors lead on the OD issue  Councillor Joe Cressy (Chair Toronto Drug Strategy) actually smiled at me as I was talking to the Mayor, better than growling at me all the time Joe.  Can’t save his own life never mine yours.  Don’t suffer any of the hundreds causes breathing emergency murdering you all with chest compression’s.

From the Mayors Facebook Jan. 5 thru Jan 9, 2017  Globe and Mail story Note protocol Toronto Public Health’s head office this photo. Jan 5, 2017 by Kelly Grant ‘Toronto moves to tackle fentanyl overdoses before city hits crisis point’  http://www.theglobeandmail.com/news/national/toronto-moves-to-tackle-fentanyl-overdoses-before-city-reaches-crisis-point/article33508739/

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Quote photo on the wall Public Health’s head office. Protocol steps

1) Shake at shoulders, Shout their name
2) Call 911 if unresponsive
3) Naloxone Inject 1 ampule (1cc. 0.4mg) of Naloxone into arm or leg muscle
4) Chest Compressions Push hard and fast on the centre of the chest
5) Is it working? If no improvement after 3-5 minutes, inject a 2nd ampule (1cc. 0.4mg) of Naloxone and continue with chest compressions until EMS arrives.

Signs and symptoms prove the heart is beating and mimic any respiratory emergency.  Ten’s of thousands eager to follow the above, a clinicians orders in the belief they are saving lives.  BREATHS ASAP Life depends on this

•Can’t wake the person up
•Breathing is very slow, erratic or has stopped
•Deep snoring or gurgling sounds
•Fingernails or lips are blue or purple
•Body is very limp
•Pupils are very small

Dr. Gordon Ewy (The world expert chest compression’s only) phoned me “Gary don’t stop what you are doing”
Quote “Some doctors worry that bystanders can get confused and do only chest compressions in drug-overdose and drowning cases [any asphixia or poisoning etc] NOT TO BE GIVEN TO CHILDREN.”
http://www.azcentral.com/news/articles/2010/01/19/20100119cardiacdoc0119.html  Email from Dr. Ewy https://aliascpr.wordpress.com/2016/06/25/email-dr-gordon-awy/

My Facebook comments to Mayor Tory

See Tory’s FB post Jan 5th photo “Toronto Public Healths head office incorrect ‘chest compressions’  “Inadequate oxygenation not inadequate Naloxonation”
Globe & Mail Oct. 26, 2016 ‘On the ground with Downtown Eastside firefighters battling opioid overdoses’ http://www.theglobeandmail.com/news/news-video/video-on-the-ground-with-downtown-eastside-firefighters-battling-opioid-overdoses/article32536522/?cmpid=rss1
Note person was bag valve masked (equals rescue breathing)  Then Naloxone continue rescue breathing. Naloxone was ineffective

My letter Emergency Medicine News 2015; 37(12):31 ‘Flaws in Toronto’s Opioid Overdose Prevention Program’ Hyperlinks to Public Health Ontario’s training literature
http://journals.lww.com/em-news/Fulltext/2015/12000/Letter__Flaws_in_Toronto_s_Opioid_Overdose.14.aspx

Lange Handbook ‘Poisoning and Drug OD’ First class pharmacy school student not allowed in any lab not knowing any poisoning or Drug OD gets rescue breathing ASAP
Read page 1 & 290 https://murdercube.com/files/Chemistry/Poisoning%20and%20Drug%20Overdose%20(4th%20Edition).pdf

Signs of OD and proper treatment, rescue breathing essential for any respiratory emergency. Continue rescue breathing until Naloxone takes affect and patient breaths adequately on their own.

Not placing blame, change Ontario’s OD protocol for the well being of all.  Stop needless suffering.  More info Google @GaryCPR

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Jan 9, 2017

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Monday Jan 9, 2017 Press conference City Hall quotes both Dr. Barbara Yaffe acting Medical Officer of Health  and Mayor Tory “ventilations for overdose” [rescue breathing]. Maybe they should start re-training the tens of thousands taught to assault and murder anyone with any breathing emergency with chest compressions.

A sad reflection on the state of affairs. I was the only citizen present at the press conference, as these people decide if you live or die.  Don’t forget to breathe, you maybe next.

Tuesday Jan 10 24 Hours news article

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Feb 2017 Another Public Health Office poster plain site of anyone who walks in the clinic.

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Poster found in many health districts in Ontario, Canada also issued with the Naloxone kits.  Got to like that nice cyanotic blue

Feb 5, 2017 Public Health’s Head office sign chest compressions only!!

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Canadian Addiction Treatment Centres contraindicated OD protocol

Canadian Addiction Treatment Centres not very business savvy. Killing all their potential clients, as sly as foxes their treatment recommendation for overdose increases drug use and abuse creates a dysfunctional society. My response below

Mission http://canatc.ca/about-us/

Our mission is to improve the lives of individuals living with the devastating effects of drug addiction, thereby lessoning the adverse impact on families and society as a whole.  We will achieve this by providing a range of harm reduction strategies and supportive treatment modalities.  We will provide our patients with the finest medical care, clinical and pharmacy services, that we are able to muster both individually and collectively.

Signs of overdose  http://canatc.ca/overdose-facts/

A person may have overdosed if:

  • they are not breathing at all or are breathing very slowly
  • their lips and fingertips are turning blue or purple
  • they are asleep and making an unusual gurgling or loud snoring sound
  • they can’t be woken and/or don’t respond to pain (e.g., pinching)
  • the person is “on the nod” (falling asleep).

What to do if someone has overdosed

  • Call 911 right away and ask for an ambulance.
  • Shake the person and shout their name.
  • Give the person Narcan (naloxone) if available.
  • Turn them on their side to prevent choking.
  • Stay with the person until help arrives.

My response:

Signs prove the heart is beating could be any of the hundreds of causes respiratory emergency. Patients require rescue breaths ASAP life depends on this.

Tens of thousands lay persons taught all the signs of breathing emergency (drug OD). Then trained to give chest compression’s. Laypersons are eager to follow clinicians orders in the belief they are saving lives.

My Letter Emergency Medicine News 2015; 37(12):31 ‘Flaws in Toronto’s Opioid Overdose Prevention Program’ Hyperlinks to Public Health Ontario’s training literature   http://journals.lww.com/em-news/Fulltext/2015/12000/Letter__Flaws_in_Toronto_s_Opioid_Overdose.14.aspx

Dec 31, 2016 Shoppers Drug Mart teaching the general public a contraindicated OD resuscitation protocol. https://aliascpr.wordpress.com/2017/01/01/pharmacy-od-training-dec-2016/

Lange Handbook ‘Poisoning and Drug OD’ First class pharmacy school student not allowed in any lab not knowing any poisoning or Drug OD gets rescue breathing ASAP

Read page 1 & 290 https://murdercube.com/files/Chemistry/Poisoning%20and%20Drug%20Overdose%20(4th%20Edition).pdf

April 26, 2016 234 Doctors, other health care professionals and myself signed a letter to Ontario’s Premier Kathleen Wynne and Minister of Health Dr. Eric Hoskins about Ontario’s life threatening resuscitation intervention.

See meaningless response from Premier https://www.linkedin.com/pulse/letter-kathleen-wynne-dr-eric-hoskins-gary-thompson

Pet eats a poison or drug Veterinarian will give rescue breathing then antidote continue rescue breathing. Not torture them with chest compression’s. Why do we allow this to our women and children??

Not placing blame, change this OD protocol for the well being of all. Stop needless suffering.

Rescue breathing is first line defense. Naloxone is second line defense. “Inadequate oxygenation not inadequate Naloxonation.” – Tim Noonan Rogue Medic top EMS

OVERDOSE PROTOCOL  http://canatc.ca/overdose-protocol-2/

Background

Methadone hydrochloride is a synthetic, long-acting µ-opiod receptor agonist, available in Canada for oral use, usually mixed with orange juice. Peak blood levels after oral ingestion occur at 2 to 6 hours. Because of significant protein binding (>90%), levels are constant over 24 hours.

In non-tolerant individuals, there is a biexponential decline in serum concentration with a primary half-life of 14 hours and a secondary half-life of 55 hours.

In tolerant individuals, the half-life ranges from 13 – 47 hours (average 25 hours)

The toxicity of methadone depends on the amount consumed and the tolerance of the individual.

In non-tolerant individuals, 10 mg is enough to kill a child and 50 mg is enough to kill an adult.

The clinical presentation of methadone overdose is that of a gradual onset that is prolonged. There is a triad of respiratory depression, central nervous system depression and pin point pupils. In order to save lives, a high index of suspicion is needed! Do not rely on urine toxicology tests for treatment. If ordering, ask for urine EDDP levels (the metabolite of methadone).

All patients with a significant methadone overdose should be admitted to the hospital for at least 24 hours and watch for the development of CNS or Respiratory depression, Non-cardiogenic pulmonary edema.

If above occurs, intubation is necessary followed by a Naloxone infusion (admission to the ICU is necessary)..

In comatose patients with respiratory depression

  • Infants and children less than 5 years or less than 20 kg:
    • The recommended initial dose is 0.01 mg/kg, followed by 0.1 mg/kg if no response is elicited within 2 minutes.
  • Adults and children older than 5 years of age or more than 20 kg:
    • The initial dose should be 2.0 mg i.v. If no response is achieved a further 2 to 4 mg of naloxone should be repeated every 2-3 minutes until a total dose of 10 to 20 mg has been given. If no response is elicited, consider other causes of coma.

In comatose patients without respiratory depression

  • Infants and children less than 5 years or less than 20 kg:
    • The initial dose should be lower -0.1 to 0.8 mg I.v. to diagnose opioid overdose.
    • Thereafter the dose can be increased as above if no response is elicited.
    • Care should be taken not to induce severe acute withdrawal in opioid dependent patients.
  • If vascular access is not possible, intralingual, endotracheal, intramuscular, subcutaneous or intranasal routes can be used.
  • Absorption from i.m./s.q. sites may be erratic.

Infusion Dose

  • Follows an adequate bolus to reverse opioid overdose
  • Infusion of two-thirds of the bolus dose per hour should keep the patient alert.
  • In addition, one-half of the bolus dose should be administered (as a bolus) 15-20 min. after the start of the infusion to prevent a drop in naloxone levels.

Concentration of infusion

  • 4 mg (i.e. contents of a 10 ml multi-dose vial of 0.4 mg/ml) in 250 ml D5W or NS to minimize fluid overload

Rate of infusion

  • 25-50 ml/hr = 0.4 to 0.8 mg/hr.

Unused solution must be discarded after 24 hours

Titrate infusion to response of patient

  • End point of the infusion:
    • Adequate spontaneous respiration
    • An alert and awake patient
    • Dilated pupils and
    • Adequate oxygenation
  • If the patient is alert, breathing normally and ambulating without supplemental oxygen, it is unlikely that significant hypercapnia is present.

Other issues to Consider

  • GASTROINTESTINAL DECONTAMINATION
    • Ipecac should be avoided due to the risk of aspiration pneumonia.
    • Gastric lavage may be of benefit since methadone delays gastric emptying and some of the ingested drug may be aspirated. However, it is important to protect the airway before this is attempted.
    • Activated charcoal should also be given.

Instruction on Discharge

  • Risk of recurrence of overdose even without additional drug use.
  • They should abstain from alcohol and other drugs if possible.
  • They might be especially sensitive to opioids and might experience another overdose if they use their usual amount of drug.
  • They should be referred to appropriate treatment programs if they have an underlying addiction.
  • If the patient is in a methadone treatment program, the prescribing physician should be informed about the overdose.
  • Please notify the patient’s methadone prescriber immediately if the patient has received Naloxone, as this will typically necessitate decreasing a patient’s methadone dose after they are discharged from hospital.

Dec 30, ’16 Public Health of B.C.

Too much fun double speak from British Columbia   [B.C. training literature addendum] BC Response #1076122 if that’s any consequence.

Dec 30, 2016 3:13 PM  Population and Public Health HLTH:EX <hlth.pph@gov.bc.ca>

Dear Gary Thompson:

Thank you for your correspondence dated December 13, 2016, in which you expressed your approval of the Government of British Columbia’s efforts to expand supervised consumption services as a key component of its response to the rising number of illicit drug overdose deaths throughout the province. In your letter, you requested that the BC Ministry of Health share several resources questioning the appropriateness of the Toronto Board of Health’s teaching materials related to respiratory failure. I appreciate the opportunity to respond.

As you are aware, the Government of British Columbia recognizes that sufficient evidence exists demonstrating that the provision of supervised consumption services reduces the harms associated with illicit drug use and improves public health outcomes by reducing disease transmission and promoting engagement into treatment for substance use disorders. The Government of British Columbia remains committed to incorporating evidence-informed practices into the design and performance of the health system. As such, the BC Ministry of Health will share your resources internally, where appropriate.

Thank you for your interest in this important issue and sharing these resources.

Sincerely,

Warren O’Briain    [Best idea phone Premier & Minister of Health Ontario Stop ASAP or have them charged ‘Conspiracy to council mass murder’]
Executive Director
Public Health Services Branch

From: Gary Thompson [mailto:jgary.thompson@mail.utoronto.ca]
Sent: Friday, December 9, 2016 11:34 AM
To: Minister, HLTH HLTH:EX; Lake.MLA, Terry LASS:EX  [Minister of Health Dr. Terry Lake a Veterinarian knows not to kill your poisoned drug OD pets with chest compression’s. Why do we allow it our women & children??]
Subject: PPH – FYI:

Glad to hear Ministry Health B.C. is behind the safer consumption sites.

This teaching in Ontario, is costing all Canadians a fortune many left with permanent neurological impairment.

234 Doctors, other health care professionals and myself signed a letter to Ontario’s Premier Kathleen Wynne and Minister of Health Dr. Eric Hoskins about Ontario’s life threatening intervention. https://www.linkedin.com/pulse/letter-kathleen-wynne-dr-eric-hoskins-gary-thompson

Majority of harm is happening to non OD’s. Increases drug use and abuse dysfunctional society.

Emergency Medicine News Dec. 2016 ‘Managing Opioid Overdose in a New World’ http://journals.lww.com/em-news/Fulltext/2016/12000/InFocus__Managing_Opioid_Overdose_in_a_New_World.9.aspx  Quote “goal is to support respiration’s” as in any of the hundreds of causes breathing emergency ASAP.

My letter Emergency Medicine News 2015; 37(12):31  ‘Flaws in Toronto’s Opioid Overdose Prevention Program’ Hyperlinks to Public Health’s training literature here.  http://journals.lww.com/em-news/Fulltext/2015/12000/Letter__Flaws_in_Toronto_s_Opioid_Overdose.14.aspx

Read the instructions that come with Naloxone.  Don’t do as Ontario, Canada teaches chest compression’s that’s assault and murder.  https://jgarythompson.wordpress.com/2016/06/29/monographs-naloxone-opioid-od/

‘Medscape’ Physicians most trusted site, my moderated comment https://jgarythompson.wordpress.com/2016/11/02/medscape-naloxone/

My deputation Toronto Board of Health. Responses from CMO etc. hyperlinked in comment box. https://youtu.be/QhsDjmI9H9c

Ministry of Health and Long Term Care Ontario urges me to keep up the fight.

Please reply and share widely, stop needless suffering.

Best Wishes

Gary Thompson

Attached Letter from MOHLTC Dec 13, 2013 File No: HLTC 2966MC-2013-10270

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Addendum: 

Following Dr. Jane Buxton of the British Columbia Center for Disease Control. Like any ten year old should know any breathing problem is not a cardiac arrest. You learned how the heart and lungs work in grade 6 again in grade 8 and again in high school. Just common sense adult has to breathe once every five seconds to stay alive.   http://towardtheheart.com/naloxone/

Why give Breaths (because we have know for over 5,000 years poisoning or drug OD cause of death, you stop breathing. Hundreds of other cause of breathing emergency) http://towardtheheart.com/assets/naloxone/why-give-breaths-final_98.pdf

Manufactures instructions OD Part 10  RESCUE BREATHING ASAP

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