My husband was in for three days and they sent him home. He was home for 15 hours before he had to go back. Even though he had been at home for that time, I was NOT allowed to be with him. I got to see him on the 19 and the hospital allowed him to go on hospice. He came home on the 20 around 2pm. He passed at 5:30 am on the 21.
He didn’t have to die
Written by Dianne Bowes(Wife)
My husband had been having issues for several months. Our local hospital wanted him to go to big Duke. That is where hell begin. That is where we both caught Covid. In the ER waiting room. Sat there for over 8 hours while having difficulty breathing. Was only sick a couple of days. He went down hill fast. On 11/30/21, he was feeling great. Five days later he felt like crap and slept all the time. When the ambulance showed up on 12/12/21, his O2 level was in the 80’s. As soon as he tested positive, I was kicked out. Not allowed to see him till they forced a DNR on him. He spent he spent 8 days almost completely alone.
They starved him. Gave him meds he told them he did not want and refused to give him ANY of his other daily medications. One of which was for his Leukemia. They lied to him and me all the time. Every time you talked to someone the story was different. The hospital never notified us that he had fell. We found out when I got him home on hospice. He lived 15 hrs. after I got him home. I know our story is not as horrific as others. But my husband was murdered just the same.
This is one of many stories we have documented for our COVID-19 Humanity Betrayal Memory Project, a living archive of individuals harmed by crimes against humanity throughout the pandemic. If you have a story you would like to share, please submit it here. You can browse more documented cases of humanity betrayal below. If you feel this is important, please share this page to your social media pages – and since it will probably be censored from social media, take the extra step of emailing it to your friends and family. Thank you for helping us raise awareness of the terrible ordeal our public health agencies have put these people through, so that we can try to prevent crimes against humanity like these from happening to anyone else.