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US Dr Stella Immanuel claims she’s cured COVID-19, Wiki, Bio, Incident details, Twitter, Viral Video and More Facts

Dr Stella Immanuel

Dr Stella Immanuel Biography Dr Stella Immanuel Wiki

Dr Stella Immanuel, a group of doctors in white coats quickly went viral after one claimed to have cured COVID-19.

Dr Stella Immanuel, from Houston

Dr Stella Immanuel, from Houston, United States, accompanied several others on the steps of the Capitol in Washington, to say that she successfully treated more than 350 people with coronavirus using hydroxychloroquine.

The “Rescue Minister” said she went to Nigera Medical School, where she treated patients with malaria with the drug, which President Donald Trump said he could prevent or treat COVID-19.

Immanuel said the drug was working, in the video that received more than 20 million views on Facebook and continues to spread after being deleted.

“I’m here because I personally treated more than 350 patients with COVID,” she said.

“Diabetic, hypertensive, asthmatic, elderly patients… I think my oldest patient is 92… 87 years old. And the result was the same. I put them in hydroxychloroquine, I put them in zinc, I put them in zitromax and everything is fine. ”

Hydroxychloroquine to prevent COVID-19

She said she put herself, her team and other doctors she knew on hydroxychloroquine to prevent COVID-19.

“We see patients, 10 to 15 patients with COVID, every day,” she says.

“We give them respiratory treatments. We only use surgical masks. None of us got sick. It works.”

Immanuel said that no one needed to die, since the number of people killed in the USA by the virus reached 148,000.

But his views – linked to a group called America’s Frontline Doctors – were quickly criticized.

The group recently created its website, which says it “wants to allow Americans to stop living in fear”.

“If Americans continue to let the so-called experts and media figures make their decisions, the great American experiment of a constitutional republic with representative democracy will end,” he said.

Emergency medicine physician Anand Swaminathan said

Emergency medicine physician Anand Swaminathan said the US primary care doctors’ hydroxychloroquine advertisement was absolutely absurd.

“This is the message from street vendors, not doctors,” he wrote on Twitter.

“Several well-done studies have shown no benefits for HCQ. If your results are good, post. Otherwise, you are full of them. ”

Immanuel said that he did not need to do a double-blind study because he was not ethical.

“All doctors who are waiting for data, if six months later you find out that these data show that this medicine works, and the patients who died?”, She said.

“We don’t have to die. There is a cure for COVID. ”

Many others criticized the group on Twitter, questioning its credentials and the fact that they were wearing matching lab coats.

“The coat that doctors wear says ‘American primary care doctors’ – what organization is this?” Asked a woman.

“What hospital are they affiliated with? Where do they work? And they are all there, without a mask. Real doctors would not set an example for these poor people.

The leadership team of US primary care physicians includes ophthalmologists, orthopedic surgeons and psychiatrists.

Dr. Simone Gold

Its leader, Dr. Simone Gold, appeared on conservative radio and podcast programs to advocate the use of hydroxychloroquine.

In May, she said “there was no scientific basis for the average American to worry” about COVID-19.

The Los Angeles emergency physician was the main organizer of an open letter signed by more than 600 doctors who pressured Trump to end what they called a “national shutdown”.

On her blog, she said the masks don’t work.

“The scientific usefulness of a mask has been so exaggerated,” she says.

“The Covid virus should be contained in the type of laboratory where people wear astronaut clothes and go through triple doors. It is a farce of massive proportion to claim that now, having escaped from these surroundings, a bandana will magically do the trick.

A Facebook spokesman said the group’s video was deleted for “sharing false information about cures and treatments for COVID-19”.

Supporters said it was “a real eye opener” and “the biggest scandal in modern American history”.