The Pathway to Death... Killing Off the Useless Eaters
This is the master plan of the elites to reduce the population, firstly by going after those they consider ‘useless eaters’ due to the fact that the elderly, in the eyes of the elite, are simply consuming their resources and are therefore a burden to the rich. ~ Neil Foster
Remember Newsweek’s disgusting article 'The Case for Killing Granny'?
Well, Scotland has decided to follow their eugenics motivation by prescribing lethal drugs to the older generation in a scheme called ‘Pathway to Death’. They even have the nerve to call it a ‘care plan’! Caring for whom?
It’s described in the article below as ‘effectively a death sentence’ whereby relatives are not even informed that their loved ones have been given what amounts to a death sentence by their doctors, without any consideration being given to the patient or relatives.
This is the master plan of the elites to reduce the population, firstly by going after those they consider ‘useless eaters’ due to the fact that the elderly, in the eyes of the elite, are simply consuming their resources and are therefore a burden to the rich.
This is an all-out attack on one of the most vulnerable groups in our society who deserve respect and any amount of care that can be given. Instead they are treated like a lame horse whose shot because it’s no use to its owner.
Well we’re all slaves to this debt based money system which has been built around us and as soon as any one of us become an economic ‘burden on society’ then we’ll be classed as ‘useless eaters’ too and be dealt with in a similar, although I’d imagine, a far more brutal manner.
It’s time to wake up to the realty that murder is being carried out in our hospitals every day. These are hospitals that these old people have paid for and have expected to be treated in should they become unwell.
Instead they are being taken into what amounts to death camps in a similar way to that depicted in the film ‘Soylent Green’ where people decided when they wanted to die and were killed off in a humane manner apparently.
But this is worse than Soylent Green because there seems to be no choice for the patient. Instead some creep with a stethoscope, who maybe just doesn’t like you face, your creed or your colour will decide who lives and who dies.
Is that the job of a doctor? Is that perhaps why the NHS is to give control of hospital budgets over to the medical staff instead of accountants to make them responsible for cutting costs? There’s a big difference between a doctor who comes to a decision as to whether to allow someone to die with dignity due to incurable disease, disability or uncontrollable pain, but a doctor who willingly ends the life of a patient on economic grounds is a murderer, and I would suggest, a psychopath.
So let’s not fool ourselves into thinking that there’s no conspiracy here. They are admitting it in the mainstream media to familiarise us with the concept.
If we accept it, it becomes legally acceptable and will not only carry on but expand its tentacles into other groups, such as the physically and mentally handicapped and we all know that vaccines cause such things to happen.
So are we witnessing the final push to bring in mandatory euthanasia if a patient is not a viable option for big pharma? Or that your local council or local government budgets will not allow for care of the handicapped in society so therefore they are either killed at birth or later in life when financial costs outweigh profits?
Read this article from the Daily Record ‘Scotland’s Paper’ very carefully because I guarantee you it’s coming to a hospital near you all across the western world if it hasn’t happened already!
A DRUG given to US Death Row prisoners is being used on dying old folk in Scotland’s hospitals.
Medics use the sedative midazolam as part of a highly controversial “pathway to death” care plan for people judged by doctors to be in the last hours of their lives.
But patients’ leaders warned yesterday that the widespread use of the Liverpool Care Pathway (LCP) in Scotland’s NHS is robbing pensioners of the chance of life.
They claim that, for some old folk, being put on the LCP is effectively a death sentence.
And research has found that many doctors decided to put patients on the pathway WITHOUT the consent of their loved-ones.
Margaret Watt, chairwoman of the Scotland Patients Association, told the Record: “The LCP can be used to bring patients’ lives to a premature end.
“We have patients on our records who should be dead but are not. Their families had to fight to get them appropriate treatment.
“If the relatives had not had power of attorney, it would have been ‘ta ta’ to the patients. And we’re convinced this is only the tip of the iceberg.
“How many people’s lives have been taken that should have been here today?”
“We’re concerned to hear about cases where patients have been given drugs used on Death Row without properly consulting the patient or their family.
“Doctors are meant to save lives, not take them. If they do, that’s murder.”
Watt ‘s fears were echoed by angry daughter Patricia MacGillivray, who believes she and her family saved her dad John’s life in 2009 by insisting that he be taken off midazolam.
Patricia, 44, said she was told by staff at Perth Royal Infirmary that John, now 80, was at death’s door after a suspected stroke.
But she claims her dad started to improve after he accidentally knocked the line out of his arm that was pumping the drugs into his body.
And she says he recovered and went home after the family ordered doctors to stop giving him the sedatives.
John is still alive and well nearly two years later. And Patricia said: “What’s happening in our hospitals. is euthanasia by the back door, and society needs to wake up to it.”
“People must ask questions when their loved-one is in hospital. They must ask, ‘What’s that you’re giving them? Is there any alternative?’ “This issue affects every single household in the land.
“My dad is lovely and enjoys life with his family. It terrifies him to think about what happened to him.
“He was horrified when we told him about it and insists he’s never going back in to hospital.”
MSP Margo Macdonald, who has fought for the rights of terminally ill patients, is also deeply concerned about the use of LCP.
She said: “People haven’t got a clue about it.
“There’s a suspicion, among a lot of elderly people in particular, that they lose control over their own wellbeing if they go into care.”
The LCP was designed by Marie Curie Cancer Care to help hospice staff make the deaths of patients as comfortable as possible. It got its name because it was developed at a hospice in Liverpool .
The LCP can involve a decision to stop giving the patient food and fluids. And many patients are continuously sedated, with drugs including midazolam, until they die.
Midazolam also goes by the brand names Versed, Dormicum and Hypnovel. It’s given to US Death Row inmates half an hour before execution in a bid to calm them down, and vets also use it to knock out animals.
Supporters of the LCP, including the Scottish Government, argue that it is a humane and well thought-out way to make the dying comfortable at the end of life.
Crisis Ministers told all Scotland’s health boards in 2008 that use of LCP was “good practice”.
Audit Scotland found that year that LCP was being used in acute hospitals. in Greater Glasgow and Clyde, Forth Valley, Borders, Dumfries and Galloway and Orkney. Ayr shire and Arran and Dumfries and Galloway were using it in all community hospitals., and Orkney and Tayside in all NHS hospices.
But some senior doctors fear that patients who could recover are wrongly being put on LCP. And they say that once people are on the “pathway to death”, the drugs they are given will mask any signs that they are getting better.
Professor Peter Millard of London University, who specialises in the care of the elderly, is one of the experts to have raised concerns.
He accused health chiefs in 2009 of causing “a national crisis in care” with what he called their “tickbox approach to the management of death”.
The professor added: “It’s possible that what’s going on could be seen as backdoor euthanasia.
“A national wave of discontent is building, as family and friends witness the denial of fluids and food to patients.”
Professor Millard spoke of his fears that patients on the LCP were being “terminally” sedated.
And he claimed that cost was increasingly a factor in the treatment given to old people in the days before death.
He said: “We’re not discussing how we care for old people – we’re just discussing how we pay for them.
“The Government is rolling out palliative care, which is helping people die happy. What we should be doing is rolling out support to help them to live.”
Ministers say doctors should talk to patients’ families before putting them on the LCP.
But an audit of 155 NHS hospitals. in England in 2008 found that one in four families were not even told when their relative was placed on the pathway .
These figures alarm campaigners like Margaret Watt, who claim the use of LCP in our health service is not being properly managed.
And she fears the growing emphasis on LCP and other forms of palliative care could make it easier for rogue doctors to play God with patients’ lives.
Watt said: “The pathway is not properly policed and is open to exploitation. We are extremely concerned we could end up with another Harold Shipman.”
Margo Macdonald has similar fears.
She said: “Because of the experience of Shipman, no one should think it’s being in any way hysterical for the Scotland Patients Association, who have a proven track record, or any family to draw attention to practices they do not completely understand or are not explained to them.”
The vast majority of dying patients in Scotland’s hospitals. get good care.
But the concerns over LCP will add to the anger of grieving relatives like Alex Chapman, who lost wife Marion last April after she went in to Monklands Hospital in Airdrie.
Marion, 58, died of pneumonia after a severe chest infection.
But Alex, 66, accused staff of failing to properly care for his wife. And he claimed: “They had decided they were not going to revive her if she stopped breathing. Who are they to do that without asking permission?”
Nhs Lanarkshire said they could not comment on individual cases but were committed to effective and safe treatment for all their patients.
The Scottish Government last night defended the NHS over its use of LCP.
A spokeswoman said: “We recognise the LCP as one of a number of ways to make sure people get the most appropriate palliative and end-of-life care.
“It aims to make people as comfortable as possible, offering psychological and spiritual care and family support.
“Palliative care teams use their expertise and judgment to recognise when a patient is nearing the end of life.
“At the heart of the pathway is taking the patient’s wishes into account about what kind of treatment they want to get, how much and until what stage.
“Every aspect of a patient’s care covered by the pathway is assessed on a daily basis.
“Decisions made by staff in collaboration with family members are based on clinical and ethical needs.”
Neil Foster - February 1, 2011 - SovereignIndependent