A specialist whose role is to treat patients infected with COVID-19 or Chinese Communist Party Virus (CCP Virus) at Maimonides Medical Center in New York City recently argued why the disease is being treated incorrectly.
In a video uploaded to YouTube on March 31, Dr. Cameron Kyle-Sidell, warned that the respiratory treatment being implemented for patients suffering from the CCP Virus is instead causing a deterioration in their health.
The Brooklyn-based doctor said that people with the disease require oxygen therapy, not a ventilator. “I think we’re treating the wrong disease and we need to change what we’re doing if we want to save as many lives as possible,” he said.
Kyle-Sidell said that in February, South Korean doctors provided oxygen therapy to critically ill patients and they responded well, without the need for a ventilator.
“Patients are getting multiple organ damage from hypoxia. It’s not the pneumonia that’s the killer, it’s the cellular oxygen deprivation. And we are hurting these patients with ventilators,” he said.
“I’ve talked to doctors all around the country and it is becoming increasingly clear that the pressure we’re providing may be hurting their lungs,” Kyle-Sidell said, according to the New York Post.
According to the news website GreatGameIndia, the last 48 hours have revealed that the CCP Virus causes prolonged and progressive hypoxia [starving the body of oxygen] once it binds to heme cells in the hemoglobin produced by red blood cells.
The person will then begin to lose oxygen in their blood and this is what eventually causes a failure of the respiratory organs, leading eventually to death, so it is not any Acute Respiratory Deficiency Syndrome (ARDS) or pneumonia.
“All the damage to the lungs you see in CT scans are from the release of oxidative iron from the hemes, this overwhelms the natural defenses against pulmonary oxidative stress and causes that nice, always-bilateral ground glass opacity in the lungs,” indicated GreatGameIndia.
Kyle-Sidell told the New York Post that because the respiratory treatments he had been using up until now were not compatible with what he was seeing while treating patients, he ended up quitting the ICU. “We ran into an impasse where I could not morally, in a patient-doctor relationship, I could not continue the current protocols which again, are the protocols at the top hospitals in the country.”
“So now I’m back in the ER where we are setting up slightly different ventilation strategies,” added Kyle-Sidell, who acknowledged that doctors are facing a disease “that does not make sense” and for which conventional treatments do not work.
“Some are questioning whether this is a lung disease causing blood problems or a blood disease causing lung problems,” he said.
Pneumonia or altitude pressure
According to Kyle-Sidell, as far as he can see, the disease produced by the CCP Virus is not pneumonia, but the symptoms are more like when a person experiences a change in altitude pressure.
“It is as if tens of thousands of my fellow New Yorkers are on a plane at 30,000 feet and the cabin pressure is slowly being let out,” said Kyle-Sidell, who also noted that the lung muscle of an ARDS patient does not function properly, while that of a CCP Virus patient does.
In recent days, poor procedures have been reported in the health sector in relation to the CCP Virus pandemic in the United States.
Dr. Annie Bukacek
On April 6, Dr. Annie Bukacek, who has more than 30 years experience, claimed that the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) has manipulated the figures regarding the number of patients who died from the CCP Virus.
And Sen. Scott Jensen (R-Minn.) told Fox News how the U.S. Medical Association has been encouraging doctors to drive up the numbers of coronavirus deaths in the country.
Jensen claimed that hospitals are increasing physician payrolls as long as more patients with The CCP Virus are included.
“Right now Medicare is determining that if you have a COVID-19 admission to the hospital you get $13,000. If that COVID-19 patient goes on a ventilator you get $39,000, three times as much. Nobody can tell me after 35 years in the world of medicine that sometimes those kinds of things impact on what we do,” Jensen said.