479: Our Amazing Grace: Whistleblower Reveals How He Lost His Daughter to Medical Malpractice
Ashley James And Scott Schara
- What did Scott Schara find out about the hospital's anomaly?
- Why did Scott think that his daughter Grace wasn't given the proper care?
- What drugs did they put in Grace's body to cause her sudden death?
- How much money does the hospital make out of COVID patients?
Heartbreaking, but this story needs to be told. This gut-wrenching story of what Scott's daughter, Grace, went through will not be easy to listen to. . In this episode, Scott Schara will share the intentional deaths happening in the hospitals after losing his loving daughter, Grace.
Welcome to the Learn True Health podcast. I'm your host, Ashley James. This is episode 479. I am so honored today to have Scott Schara on the show. Scott has a very powerful message for you. And for all of us. This is something that my naturopathic mentors have been warning me about for over ten years that I've been studying with them. They've kept saying to me the number one cause of death in the United States is done at the hands of doctors on hospitals. And that sounded so outlandish when they first started proposing this, and then they showed me the statistics, and they showed me the literature, they showed me the numbers, and they said—no look, it's not just accidents that happened, like, “Oh, I meant to give you five milligrams, not 50 milligrams.” It's not just those. And those do happen. It's actual effects, not side effects but effects from drugs. It's mismanagement. I don't want to say it's intentional, but there are certain hospitals, when we look at the statistics, they look as though they're more interested in how many scans they can do, how many tests they can run instead of the health of the patient. They're looking at the cash cow of the patient. And when we look at the overall picture of the medical system, we see that the medical system is designed for profit. It's not designed to heal.
I love the doctors out there who want to do good. Who spent so many years of their life going to school because their hearts were in the right place. They want to do good. They're in a system that is broken because it's intentionally designed for profit. One of my naturopathic mentors was raised on a farm, very young, when he was feeding the calves with calf pellets. He looked at the ingredients, and he said—“Dad, why do we feed all the calves the vitamins, minerals, all these nutrients? Why are we feeding them all these nutrients with calf pellets? Why don't we take these nutrients ourselves?” Because he understood even as a child. He understood the veterinary medicine aspect of farming that when you give an animal very good nutrition, it prevents disease. And if we can prevent disease in an animal, it makes the hamburger cost less. And for humans, it's the opposite.
We wait to get sick and then go to the doctor and get put on very expensive meds. So it's a backward world where we try to prevent disease in animals to keep them healthy and keep the cost down. But when it comes to our health, we're not trying to keep the cost down by preventing medicine? So the whole system is just wackadoo. So when my mentor showed me, without a shadow of a doubt, they showed me all the evidence that hospitals and so many shady things go on that lead to the number one cause of death in the United States, and it is actually at the hands of the medical system.
So, Scott, you have a story that really echoes this message I keep hearing, and I'm very excited to have you on the show today because your message will save lives. So, welcome to the show.
[00:03:52] Scott Schara: Thanks for having me. That was a great introduction. I just have a couple of quick comments before you start asking me questions. But what's interesting, your introduction was well done, and it sets the table and what’s happened in the research only about a month ago. I crossed over to say that Grace's death was intentional, and it was through research. When you're at the point where you’re thinking maybe this is unintentional and I've come to the point of saying it is.
So the urgency my daughter put it this way which I think is a good way to put it, if you shot somebody on the street, they would put you in jail as soon as possible to stop you from killing more people. And that same thought process has to be applied to the medical professionals who are doing this type of thing like they did to our daughter Grace. And I'm not talking about just the people involved in Grace's situation– this is running rampant in our country.
[00:05:00] Ashley James: Right, especially in the last two years. We can do a whole talk just on the last two years and what we've seen hospitals do because they would get $5,000 or more per COVID patient. And then they would get this huge chunk of money from the government every time they put someone on a ventilator, so they were monetarily motivated. And again, I believe there’s good people in the system, but when we look at the outcomes, the outcomes were so horrendous.
Doctors kept doing the same thing, even though they saw a very slim chance that people would survive once they put them on the ventilator. And that their hands were tied, and they weren't allowed to use certain medications that they saw or other doctors saw were working. But when we look at all the hospitals, we see that there's a pattern of looking to monetize and maximize the money from each patient and not necessarily looking for the best outcome for each patient. And this is just the very sick part of the medical system is when someone's monetarily motivated, they're not going to make the best ethical choices for our health. So let's dive into your story. Tell us about Grace.
[00:06:26] Scott Schara: So Grace, I could talk about it for hours and hours. And I'm attempting to give a picture of Grace in a short time. She's the whole motivation for doing this. There are some days that are exceptionally hard. She was my best buddy. You know when your best buddy is killed, and you know a lot of things happen in your mind. I missed her terribly just this last weekend. For example, we went on an annual fishing trip with Grace and our two grandsons, and I took the two grandsons this year without Grace. So that was tough. You relive what we did last year, and you can't stop thinking about it. Well, it's a joy to go on a fishing trip, but also it was so sad. I cried multiple times over the weekend.
It's easy to do a podcast like this and all the ones we've been doing because she was a great kid. She had a love for our Lord that is different than anything I've ever seen. She called me earthly dad. And she represented God's love the way that it's supposed to be, and I can't love that way. She did it because she loved me, even when I was a jerk. It gives me the motivation to do these stories and tell about Grace. And tell what happens, so it doesn't happen to other people.
Grace was 19 when she died. She had Down syndrome. She was on the Down Syndrome scale of people. She was very high functioning, and my wife homeschooled her. She taught her how to read and write, and she could. She played violin at my daughter Jessica's wedding. She rode horses. I taught her how to drive. She had a sense of humor second to none. She was a funny kid. She saw things through the lens of humor. If she met you for the first time, she would be encouraging. She would share a sense of humor right at the get-go. If she’d met you for the first time, she'd say, ” Well, nice to meet you, beautiful Ashley.” And then she would say– would you like to hear my dirty jokes? Of course, you would say, “Well, and I couldn't wait to hear them.” And then she would say, “Well, why didn't the toilet paper cross the road?” So then you'd say, “I don't know.” “What she would tell you, “because it was stuck in the crack.” And you would say, “well, what about your second one? She would say, “have you read the book Under the Bleachers”? And you'd say no, “I've never read that book”. And she said, “Would you like to know who’s written it by?“ “And, of course, you'd say, “yes”. And she'd say, “well, it was written by Seymour Butts.”
We have a website that we started, ouramazinggrace.net. There’s hundreds of pictures, videos, all kinds of cool stuff about Grace and her life, and obviously the stories on the website. You can get to know Grace that way. I get emails every day from people who go to the website and they see how special she was. She was very unique. We see her now as an angel. God gives us an angel to walk around with us for 19 years. And the only way to make sense out of it is with understanding that God's sovereign. He basically had her unloan to us, and He had a different purpose for Grace.
[00:10:28] Ashley James: What is your mission by coming on this podcast and sharing Grace's story and the website ouramazinggrace.net. What is your desire, your wish, your hope that comes out of all this?
[00:10:46] Scott Schara: There’s two very specific things we decided to do this early on, right after the hospital decided to not meet with us. We had written up all of the research that we had done. We had known by November 8 that they killed Grace but at that point, we thought it was an anomaly. So we took all the research that we did, and we were probably over 100 hours at that time. Now, it's over $600 of research, and we codified it, put it all on documents, and sent it to the hospital requesting a meeting. So, it sounds dumb when you think about it now. I really thought it was just an exception. So, they would want to know and change the protocol, so they don't do this to somebody else. And when they said, no, we don't want to meet. We realized, oh my gosh, this is deeper than that.
So then we decided to go public with the story and for two reasons. Number one is to save lives. So that's the easy one. I mean, you're going to be motivated to save lives. You don't want this to happen to anybody else. And when you hear the details, you'll see what I'm talking about. We want to stop this. So when we started to go on podcasts, then you realized the national media is not going to pick up the story because it's too out there. So then, the website was developed to post the research so people cannot just believe some dead that’s telling the story. But actually see the documents and see the research, so then they see, oh my gosh, this is true to save lives. So that's number one.
And I just want to drill that down just a little bit because there’s two very specific pieces of that. Number one is if you need to go to the hospital, look at what is the need to check-in. So go to the emergency room visit for a true emergency which at the time when we took Grace, we thought it was a true emergency in it probably was because her oxygen level could not be maintained above 90%. We did not have to checked her in the hospital if I would had known then what I know now we would have checked her in. We would have said, no, we're not going to admit her, and they would have sent us home with a prescription for oxygen and steroid, and Grace would be alive today. And I say that with 100% confidence because I went into different hospitals three days after Grace died with symptoms three to four times worse. I was about to die the first night, and they turned me around in 24 hours with a completely different protocol than what was followed with Grace.
Then the second piece of this physical component of saving people's lives is a lot of the hospitals have been bought, and I don't mean legally bought. But they've been practically bought by the government through a money trail, and they used COVID as an excuse. So Grace died at a hospital in Appleton, Wisconsin. I went to a different hospital in Green Bay, Wisconsin, and by God's Grace, that hospital, we didn’t know, that hospital chose to do what's right and follow the hippocratic oath versus doing what's wrong. And that fact pattern, I think God used it so I could tell the story objectively. But that fact pattern is the second component of the physical piece of the message, which is check out your hospitals in your local area and vet them before the need arises because when you're sitting in the emergency room, that isn't the time to figure out if they been bought by the government or not. You need to know which hospitals are the good ones and which one are the bad ones ahead of time.
And then, the second component of what we want to do is the spiritual piece which we thought early on that Grace's story may be used by God to prepare people's hearts that they’ve been duped. That the government had duped our entire population, and if that does that to you, when you listened, you realize God wants to bring everybody back to himself and if that causes you to start searching, don't turn it off. He wants you to search and find the only person who ever walked the face of the earth and who didn't duped anybody, which is His Son, Jesus Christ.
[00:15:26] Ashley James: Thank you. How can we vet hospitals? I've got several in the area, but there's only one I really like in my area. Actually, they publish, and it's really interesting. This is the most honest hospital in the area. They published all their statistics. So, for example, around COVID, what surprises me is that they're being so honest with their statistics that if you look at month to month, the people who have been admitted in the last several months, significantly higher percentage are those who are fully vaccinated with the boosters, so they've got three shots. Some of them decided to get four shots, but the ones who are zero shots have a significantly less percentage of being admitted and even coming to the hospital with COVID.
They’re publishing all these statistics. They're just being, here's our statistics for this month, this is how many people are in the ICU, this is how many people were admitted. This is how many people who just came into the ER or tested positive. Eventhough, they are tested positive while not having any symptoms. They came in like a broken arm, and they have tested positive like they're just showing where they're at. And I thought that was a clue that maybe this hospital would be better than going to other hospitals because they're being honest. But besides what they're just showing, how can we question a hospital to know that they are not going to put money in front of my health?
[00:17:05] Scott Schara: That's a great question. I would tell you the common sense approach. I don't have any checklist, but just add a little critical thinking to your questions, and you can come up with an answer. So the first thing I would do is find out if they are part of a national chain or not. So with Grace's hospital, St. Elizabeth, it's part of a section that is a 142 hospital system. That's big. They're one of the largest in the country. So the bigger they are, the more likely they're bought by the government versus the hospital system.
I went into a small region with five hospitals, that doesn't make it good or bad. But that's just a first cut. Medical professionals that you already know that are not generally bought by the system—chiropractors for example, dentists–if you have a trusted relationship with them, you can ask some questions to find out. But then ultimately, you're going to find out their position on things. So, on a bright light question, obvious is, what's your position on the vaccine? Because that will tell you an awful oath of tons of stories that I've heard about people that they went into their regular doctor who they trusted for years, and now he's pushing the vaccine. Well, what does that tell you? He could be naive if you in the best-case scenario, but in the worst-case scenario, he is one that bought by the government because this thing is no good. And so, to me, the vaccination position is a bright light task. They're pushing the vaccine. They're pushing the narrative that’s no good. So they've been bought.
[00:19:03] Ashley James: It's so overwhelming. When you think about it, we're just us as individuals, and it's this big system and we have to navigate this big system. When we start to go down the rabbit hole, the corruption is endless. So I've been looking into, observing, and picking through, and understanding the history of the modern medical system. So I urge everyone to look into that because this system is new in the scope of humanity, it's been constructed in the last 115 years.
Before that, you could go to a homeopath. You could go to an herbal medicine practitioner. Allopathic medicine is a very new pharmaceutical-based medicine which is very new and most of their medications were made from herbs anyway. We had so many choices. And then, what happened was the entire system and the colleges and the universities were bought by the one person who owned the pharmaceutical company at the time. He made sure what was taught in the schools to the doctors was only pharmaceutical-based medicine. So, there's been a slander campaign against all other forms of medicine for over 100 years.
Back in the 1980s, the American Chiropractic Association won a huge lawsuit against the AMA force, years and years of slander but the damage was done. There’s a whole generations of Americans and people from other countries who have been told by their primary care physician that chiropractors are quacks because that's what they told by the AMA to say, but it's not true. They won in the 80s, but it's still to this day; people still believe what their doctor told them. The same things with there’s a huge PR slander campaigns around midwives because they wanted everyone to be born in a hospital and die in a hospital to increase their profits.
So, when you see that over the last 100-plus years, the medical system has been built upon the premise of making as much money as possible from each customer, not a patient. A patient is someone you want to heal, and help survive, live, and thrive and not suffer. A customer is someone you want to get as much money out of. There’s individuals in the system that are service to others that want to help, but the system is not designed to help.
So you've been looking into this. Can you explain how much money does each hospital gets? Let's use this COVID as an example. I know others who've gone into the system and even before COVID and their care has been mismanaged significantly out of a desire to make more money for the hospital. Could you explain how much money does a hospital get when someone comes in and tests positive for COVID or dies from COVID? Or gets put on a ventilator? How much money are they being incentivized or being given by the government?
[00:22:40] Scott Schara: Good question. I do want your last discussion. I want to just comment on it because it's critical. You've laid it out perfectly. And if people don't believe Ashley, Mikki Willis did a great job with the Plandemic tool. He laid this out in an hour and five minutes. It lays out this whole setup. So, COVID is just a bluff on the screen. It's been used as an excuse to implement a whole bunch of stuff that’s been going on for, as you said, 115 years. So it's important to realize that this COVID is simply being used as the excuse to open up Pandora's box to this absolute craziness that is heading our way that Grace's case just emphasizes.
So back to your question about the money. The Center for Medicaid Services has come out with some whistleblowers who have said that the average hospital bonus, this is not the hospital's profit, this is just a bonus from the government for COVID patients is a hundred thousand. That's bonus money, and I want to walk through an example so people can grasp how deep this system is being aligned or blocked by the government. So when a person checks into the hospital with COVID, they get a bonus for testing positive. I just want to walk through a ventilator as an example. So most people are pushed to be put on a ventilator, and this is by design, and the money fits the crime. So, a ventilator, when it’s put in the patient, yields a $39,000 bonus.
To set that up, they started the patient on a sedation med, typically Precedex, and that classifies the room as ICU, which is another bonus. That patient will eventually die, 85% of people put on a ventilator for COVID die, that's a $13,000 bonus for death.
[00:24:53] Ashley James: Sorry, hold on. How much money does the hospital make if you die from COVID on a ventilator?
[00:25:00] Scott Schara: Just like COVID, death is $13,000.
[00:25:05] Ashley James: So COVID death is $13,000. If you had a car accident and you died in the ER, and you happen to test positive for COVID, do they get $13,000?
[00:25:19] Scott Schara: Correct, as long as they put it on the death certificate that way. Which their motivation is to do that. They convince the patient–not the patient at that time because they're dead but they convince the advocate to do that because the government will reimburse your funeral cost of $9,000 for COVID death. So, if they have this way, just think about the government caused the COVID death and they make it, so they have this whole media campaign that it's released from China and all this crazy stuff that our governments are involved with it. They want to make you think that they're being your friend by giving you a $9,000 funeral cost reimbursement.
My wife wisely said we're not taking their dirty money as we never took that in Grace's case. We just felt that if we did that, we basically agreed that Grace's death was COVID. It has nothing to do with COVID. So even though her death certificate says COVID, Grace didn't die of COVID. So anyway, going back to how this plays out. So I just went through the bonuses that they get. The patient was probably already in a Remdesevir, so that's another bonus. And then, they get an overall 20% bonus on top of a bonus as an added bonus for the entire state. But then, with the ventilator, the average amount of time for patients to keep them alive, they max this out. The average amount of time for patients to be alive on a ventilator is 22 days. So then you get the daily room charge which is the insurance payment and the patient's payment. It's approximately 300 grand for a ventilator patient.
So you can see why they pushed to put somebody on a ventilator. In Grace's case, she was never on a ventilator because we denied it. Thankfully, we got wise to ventilators while we were in the hospital and we denied that push. They wanted us to give them a pre-approval or pre-authorization to put Grace on a ventilator whenever they wanted to, and, ultimately, I believe that because we denied that. They had to figure out a different way to take Grace out. So Grace's case is extremely unique, not only because we were there, but the way they did it, it's unbelievable.
[00:27:49] Ashley James: Let's talk about that. What’s the evidence that you have that they maliciously killed your daughter?
[00:28:01] Scott Schara: There's an overabundance of evidence. Again, I would point people to the website and then look at the tragedy tab. Roughly 70% of the research that I've done is posted in that tab, so that will point you to evidence. I'll go through some other pieces that are not on the tab so then you can see–oh my gosh, this is unbelievable. We'll go through the evidence first if you want to talk about the quality of care because that really sets this up. Because you might think, oh my gosh, how did this all even happen? What was the hospital stay alike?
[00:28:40] Ashley James: Why don't we walk through it? So, her oxygen is lower than 90%. So you bring her into the hospital, and you check her in. Walk us through it.
[00:28:52] Scott Schara: So, right in the emergency room when they suggested that we should have met Grace, I just said well, then I'll be staying with her. And immediately, the attending nurse said, we can't. And I said, what's the reason? And she said we don't allow visitors in the COVID wing. And I said, then I’ll be taking Grace home. Unfortunately, at that point, they came back two hours later, and they said, we had a meeting, and they said, you can stay. So, I say unfortunately because, obviously at that time, I was in the mindset to take her home. I wasn't going to be an advocate. That's crazy that I will be going to leave my Down Syndrome daughter in the hospital alone, and no one’s going to do that.
So, they allowed me to stay, and we waited 10 hours in the emergency room for a room to open up. What I believe happened and you can make your own judgment after hearing the details. I believe, basically, we were waiting for somebody else to die. And specifically for them to take somebody else out because the hospital was at maximum capacity at this point with the Delta variant in the emergency room was also at maximum capacity. So when we waited in the emergency room for 10 hours. So about midnight on the 7th, we got in the room. My expectation at that point was that Grace and I were gonna have a mini-vacation for three or four days. It was on the first day, it was like that. So we just goofed and hopped in. They had a great menu. We could order food off the menu and it was really fun.
Towards the end of the day, they put Grace on a high-flow cannula, which is a regular cannula, what’s you see people have with the hose wrapped around their ears, with the tool inserts in the nostrils, and they're just breathing oxygen.
That's outmost of what Grace needed, but they insisted on a high-flow cannula. Grace's really got agitated with that shooting air up your nostrils at 40 miles an hour. So it's a big deal. So then, thinking oxygen is paramount here and I thought they know better. There's an attitude that I had, unfortunately, to trust the white coat. And that's another take-home message is let them earn your trust. Don't just automatically blindly trust the white coat. And ultimately, based on these examples that I really didn’t trust the white coat because I was taken out of the armed guard. I may still have an overall trust for the white coat, but then they try to harm your daughter.
So ultimately, I worked with the nurses for a couple of hours to get a BiPAP situated with Grace, and then she calmed down, and everything was fine. On that next morning, on the 8th of October, the doctor came in at eight o'clock and said, you’re going to need to put your daughter on a ventilator in the next two hours. So, I said, what is that recommendation based on? He said we did a blood gas draw the night before. So I said, what time? He said 11:30, and I told him the story about what just happened with the oxygen. And I said, I was watching the monitors. I said at that point when you guys did that, Grace's blood pressure was 235 over 135, and her heart was racing a hundred beats a minute. So I don't think that a blood gas draw is subjective. So I'll let you take another one. So, they did, and Grace's fine.
We dodged the ventilator bullet, but at that moment, I got educated mentally because I asked what's the prognosis. I still think the majority of people will—like what you have said with chiropractors who won the lawsuit for defamation but the damage was already done. So, with ventilators, I think the damage was already done too but in a different situation. Something was said, I think President Trump unknowingly convinced the country that we had a ventilator shortage and that ventilators are a necessary tool in the tool chest.
So I thought that just based on that paradigm that was sold to us at the beginning of COVID. At that point, I asked the doctor what the prognosis is, and he said only 20% of people walk out alive after being put on a ventilator. The attending nurse started crying and I talked with her. She has a daughter named Grace and she knew if I made this decision, Grace would going to die. So I started looking stuff up on my laptop. I had it there in the room. I talked with a doctor friend who's helping us and we came to the base looking at home. We came to a conclusion, only 15% of people walk out alive and those 15% of people do walk out alive and most of them die in the first year from damage done to their lungs. So we decided then that Grace is not going on a ventilator and that would be crazy.
They pushed us four different times to give them that this doctor thought he had the evidence, but the other four times they pushed for a ventilator was coached in a way that they want us to give up pre-approval or pre-authorization just in case. Just in case, meaning when they decided that they would frame it this way. They said these things tend to happen in the middle of the night when we can't get the whole family. So if we would have decided this, I mean Grace will be on a ventilator, 30 seconds after we gave him the pre-authorization because of the financial motivation.
The next example I would share with you is half on the very next day on October 9th. There’s probably 50 examples I can share with you. But these two kinds will give you a perspective of what was going on. So, on October 9th, which is a Saturday, Grace and I got up. She was hungry. I ordered food, and I started feeding her.
Grace, obviously could feed herself, but she had a BiPAP mask on. The nurse came running in and said, you can't do that. I said, what's the reason? She said, Grace's oxygen saturation was only at 85%. So, I processed that for about 15 minutes, and I thought this is impossible. She was at 95% in the emergency room with a regular cannula. Now, we had a BiPAP mask on, and then she should be near 100%. At all my COVID materials in the room, but one thing was an oxygen saturation finger monitor. So, I put it on Grace's finger, and it read 95%. So I called the nurse back in, and I asked her if my finger meter was accurate, and she said, yes, it is. So, why is my $50 meter more accurate than your $50,000 machine? And she said, well because the lids get sweaty. Well, if you know this, I said, why don't you proactively change out those lids or whatever you need to do every three, four hours, or whatever it takes so you have an accurate reading. Isn't this the primary tool you're using to manage my daughter's care? And she's not really responded to me.
You should just be thankful you caught this and we got wise to this one. I've shared this particular example because this hospital is not the exception. I think this hospital has the rule, and they are arbitrarily lowering the oxygen saturation numbers to justify ventilators. So if anybody is wise enough to get the records after they get the call that Uncle Joe just died, and he was on a ventilator, and you started digging into the oxygen numbers, and you see, oh boy, I see where they had to put them on a ventilator is actually when he’s only at 80%. They can make these numbers anything they want and this example shows that. And now, we started monitoring Grace's oxygen regularly. When I say we, myself when I was there, and then my daughter Jess who became the replacement. On Grace's last day, death was at 6:02 pm, which was an hour and 25 minutes before Grace died. Grace's oxygen was at 93%, but the meter that hospital was using was 49% lower. That's how sick this is.
[00:37:12] Ashley James: The machine you're talking about, the $50 machine called a Pulse Ox.
[00:37:15] Brooke Hazen: Yes.
[00:37:17] Ashley James: I have three of them, I think which are scattered around the house because our son has asthma. When he was a toddler, actually, I had a pediatric-sized one as well for his little fingers. You can get them for $35. I just got the other one, and it had the best reviews on Amazon. And I've used them whenever my son has beating problems, just to check in, and then, of course, I have other ways I check his breathing like the volume of his breath and it's allergy-induced asthma. So, we had to figure out all the allergens which are really weird stuff.
But that's when I got introduced to a Pulse Ox and how interesting it is. When my family and I had COVID, we also used the Pulse Ox, and it’s just a little thing that clips onto your finger and sends a beam of light through your finger and It monitors your heart rate and blood oxygen saturation, which was a really great tool for me when I was going through COVID. I had just lost our daughter, and so I was going through incredible grief and also healing from birth. And then, around day 8 of having COVID, my blood pressure was like, I think it was like 80 over 60. It was some crazy low number. I remember trying to breathe heavily and feeling tightness in my chest, almost like asthma. Breathing heavily and still feeling very lightheaded, I used the Pulse Ox, and I don’t know, I was 86 or something.
I talked to a telemedicine doctor, and he said, you know what I'm not concerned about your problems that you’re having with COVID but I'm concerned that it might be a blood clot in your lungs from the birth. So, you should go in just to get checked. Thank God I've never had a blood clotting issue. I had just had a birth, and that is a possibility. So I did go in, and the moment I went in, I felt as if I was a prey. It was the weirdest feeling that the doctors wanted me on experimental drugs. And they said to me basically, I would not live if I don’t get these drugs. And I looked at there’s one doctor, who seemed like, yes he reminded me of my dad. So I felt like this immediate connection to him, and he felt like very kind and concern. I really felt like he had a genuine concern. I can’t feel he was like, haha, I can't wait to get money out of this patient. Because he doesn't like to take home the money, it's the hospital. But he was so convinced that I would not make it like I'd be dead within 24 hours if I didn't get on this experimental drug.
So, it's the middle of the night, and I'm texting with my midwife, who is really good at reading research as well, and we go through and I actually asked her for informed consent. So I said, could you please give me your printout, your literature, anything on this? And they gave me a marketing pamphlet basically, I was like, this is the most amazing stuff ever. It's not FDA-approved yet. So I said, like I'm going into my interview brain and thinking of all the interview questions I'd be asking a doctor about this, I said, what's your experience using it? And he immediately starts telling me about the doctors on the East Coast and– oh, we're seeing really promising results on the East Coast in the hospitals there. And I’m like, have you ever used it? What have you seen with your patients? And it turned out that their hospital just started using it and just joined the medical trial? But he didn't have any experience using it. So he's just citing. He's basically the drug rep or whatever has convinced him with little talking points, the marketing points.
So, we go on the pharmaceutical's website, it’s all the way to the bottom. And you have to scroll for days to get all the way to the bottom. I see one study that shows and this is again on the East Coast they did the study, where they showed that you have a higher percentage of dying if you're hospitalized, and the only way you can get on this medication is if you're hospitalized. So basically, those who get on the medication, more of them die than those who get hospitalized with COVID and don't get on the medication. And that was enough for me. First of all, it's an experimental medication. I'm not a guinea pig. No, thank you.
So that's absolutely, no. There's no way I would ever get on an experimental drug. I like drugs that have been around for like 50 years. You don't show me a long track record of safety before you put me on anything. And so I'm looking at this and seeing that they really bury. They have to publish these, these studies, but they buried them away at the bottom. Like, how obvious can you get? Just scroll the bottom at the first place, and then more people die. If I were just not get on it, I would have a better outcome. This doctor was pushing it, pushing it and he was convinced. Now I said to him, I don't have diabetes. I don't have gestational diabetes, and I was like very clear about my medical history. When I came into the hospital, I said it, i mean, grief, so my blood pressure has been higher, like just from anxiety but it's extremely low right now due to COVID. I was just worried about it. Listen, it’s kind of hard to breathe. Can you give me some like Albuterol or give me something for breathing? Give me some oxygen.
They wouldn't send me home with oxygen, but what they did do–because I refuse to be on this medication that they want to put me on. So I said, listen, I'm not going to get admitted. I just want some help with breathing. And they handed me an Albuterol like inhaler. Inhaler that it is the exact same kind of inhaler my son has for asthma. All this is interesting that I could have stayed home–although that's not legal I think to take someone else's medication. But I mean, just jokingly, could have I just stayed home and hand me the hospital bill just by taking my son's inhaler? But what they did was they handed me this inhaler and then they handed me the discharge papers. They're like, oh welcome, he’s like I'm so worried about you, and you need to come right back to the hospital because the second you start to get worse, because you gonna get worse and you've got to get on this medication.
I'm like, listen, dude, I'm going to be fine. I just need a little help breathing. I wish they would have sent me home with lots of oxygen, but at least he gave me an inhaler. It started to work right away. I took a few puffs, my lungs sort of loosened up, and I've never had asthma, but it really helped. I was like, wow, I feel more stable already. And I look at my discharge papers, I’m looking because I want to see, and I've seen discharge papers before it shows the medication and how to take the medication and its side effects, like everything about the medication. And I looked through everything, and there's not one mention of the Albuterol they handed me. And I asked the discharge nurse, can you please get the doctor or talk to the doctor like he doesn't even say on the Albuterol bottle. Should I be doing four puffs or just as needed or four puffs or two puffs or what? And what’s really interesting is that none of my medical records it shows that he prescribed Albuterol because he doesn't want to be seen as treating COVID with the medication. So, they handed me basically under the table and sent me on my way. So it's not in any of my records.
It’s a day and a half later, because that’s the middle of the night. So a day and a half later, I'm sitting up, I'm on the couch, and I'm no longer in bed. I'm feeling great. Besides, like once in a while, I get on the Albuterol still because I'm still shaky, and I’m still recovering from COVID. I'm also taking all my supplements, and I remember sitting up, but I'm helping organize because we're actually in the middle of packing on top of everything. We're in the middle of moving, and I get a call from the hospital. And it’s the pharmacist at the hospital and he says, you have to come back and get on this medication. Your records show that you are at high risk because you have multiple comorbidities. I'm like, what comorbidities are you talking about? He said, because you have diabetes. I specifically said I don't have diabetes. I don't know how they got that. But he was looking at my record and decided that– you have to get on his medication and it was a sales call. That was the weirdest and I thought was feel like it was in a twilight zone. So the hospital was calling me a day and a half later, begging me to come back and get on their drug that's a trial medication.
It's like a twilight zone, and the more I looked into it, I don't even think this medication has gotten FDA approval, and it just ended up killing too many people. I’m wondering how much money that this hospital get for each patient they convinced to get on this trial. This experimental COVID treatment that was a failure. I mean, I've never heard of a hospital calling someone when they're better days later. It's not just so much checking–hey, how are you doing? No, it was the pharmacist, like you need to come back and get on this medication, and you're going to die. I'm looking at my Pulse Ox right now, I'm 98% and I'm great. So, that’s really good, I know, I've gone off a little on my own tangent, but it’s a really great idea to own.
Every home should own a thermometer. Every home should own a sphygmomanometer, like a blood pressure cuff, get one for the wrist or get one for the arm, check your blood pressure regularly. That's a good thing to know and everyone should own a pulse ox. These are the tools that allow us to check in with ourselves. But when you're in a hospital, do you actually need to bring your own tools in the hospital to verify that their machines are accurate?
[00:47:26] Scott Schara: Thats sick, I know. I mean, I thank God we had that because we have so much evidence and it's an overabundance. But I mean, you can't orchestrate these coincidences without God being involved. I'm glad we have it.
[00:47:48] Ashley James: I am so thankful that you have such strong faith because it has been my faith that had helped me survive the grief of losing my daughter. Although not in any of the same circumstances. It has been drawing myself closer to the Lord, what has saved me mentally and emotionally. I'm so glad that you also have that strong relationship. And anyone who’s ever grieving, turning to the Lord, I highly recommended. It's been something that's been so grounding and reassuring.
So let's keep going through Grace's story. You were checking her oxygen that you mentioned, you could jump ahead and talk about your daughter taking over for you. Why don't we go back? Walk us through. What happened before you left the hospital?
[00:48:52] Scott Schara: So on Sunday morning, that 10th, seven o'clock in the morning, the head nurse came in with an armed guard and told me I need to leave immediately.
[00:49:00] Ashley James: Excuse me?
[00:49:03] Scott Schara: So then I said, what is that based on? And she said three things. Interestingly, the official excuse that we received from the hospital was only the third thing. Which is she said the third thing is we suspect you of COVID. And that excuse was so laughable because they're the ones who told me I was going to get COVID. And if they were so concerned about it, why then they ask me. I tested myself on October 7th, Grace's first day, because I had a fever at about one o'clock, so I tested myself, and I was positive. I had COVID already for three days before they kicked me out. And if you were also concerned, you could have tested me if I gave you the approval. I mean, that wasn't the reason. Then, she said, well you've been shutting off the alarms at night.
I said, because that’s how nurses trained me how to do it. The alarms are going off constantly, which is a strange thing. It seems minor in the scheme of things when you hear the whole story, but it isn't minor. We live in the 21st century, these alarms can go off at the nurse's station. So I asked her, why can't you have these go off to the nurse's station and they lied to me, saying he can't. The reason I said they lied, it’s because when I went into the hospital three days after Grace died, they asked, what would you like to happen? And I said, I don't want any alarms going off, and I don't want anybody coming in the room. I'll buzz you if I need you, and they honor that request.
Whereas with Grace, I mean, I had to help them train me to shut off the non-essential alarms because they're going off 20,30 times a night. Many times, it was over 20 minutes before they come in and shut them off. And then the third thing she said was that the last three shifts of nurses, I don't want you in the room. Which of course, these stories I was telling earlier. I wasn't doing any wrong, but I wanted to make sure my daughter was taken care of, so I was challenging everything, like with the alarms going off. I challenge right away. So, what's the reason these alarms are going off so much? And they said, well, every time Grace–just think about these answers. They're so dumb.
So the nurse, when I asked her this, she says, every time Grace moves her arm, it sets off an alarm. So I said, what's the reason? She said, well we put the IV in the crux of her elbow. I said, so what's the reason you did that at? And she said, well it was easier for us. So I said, you got to be kidding me. And of course, I'm challenging all this crazy staff, and they had such an arrogant attitude. They look down on us. They said that we were following the frontline doctors' misinformation campaign. When they were looking, one of the doctors recommended that Grace gets on Tocilizumab, which may have been the experimental drug they wanted you to go on. So I looked this up and I found out the placebo group did better than the group on the drug. So the doctor comes in the next day asking, what's your decision on Tocilizumab? Then I said, well, the New England Journal of Medicine has a published study that shows that the placebo group does better than the group on the med, and the med has umpteen side effects. When you see his report– we got to report after the fact. He makes me look like a complete dummy. I mean, I'm not going to put my daughter on a drug that has a better chance of killing her than not. I mean, that's insane. Who would do that?
[00:52:53] Ashley James: You were advocating, I think, what you were doing was the right thing. The hospital kicking you out. I mean, that's ridiculous. You are allowed ethically and legally. Your patient is allowed an advocate. The hospitals that want a patient to be alone, want an easy job. It's not about making their job easy. It needs to be– we have one focus. When we go into a hospital, the person, the patient going in comes out alive and better than in the condition that they went in. And also that they don't have long-term side effects of the treatment. Right? That is the goal. There’s so many good nurses out there. I'm not ripping on nurses, but there’s good people and there’s bad people. Again, I see the system's broken, but it's not an accident. The system is built this way. It is not built to make people healthy. So when nurses are taxed, there's a nurse shortage, they're working long shifts, extra shifts, overtime, they're exhausted. Of course, we would want to do things to make it a little easier. The cutting off those corners takes away from the person's ability to survive is not acceptable. You want to go into a hospital that wants the advocate.
I remember, I lived with my mom in the hospital in the last two weeks of her life. We brought her in, and she was dying. She had cancer. And I was her advocate, and I stayed by her side, lived with her, and this is at Toronto General. And the nurses, for the most part, very happy I was there. I got blankets, and I got water. I actually made their job a lot easier. We didn't know we were going in to have my mom died. We didn't know she was at the end of her life. She died very suddenly and it was a big shock. I just remember that the hospital staff—again I was 22, I didn't have the perspective I have now. Maybe I would have seen it differently. But what I do remember that the staff were very accommodating for me and excited to have an advocate there because they saw they made their job easier.
When my son has been in the hospital and I turned to the doctor in the ER, and I say, stop what you're doing, I need informed consent. I was expecting a fight. At the time, he was about two and a half. They were hooking him up to an IV, they're about to pump some unknown liquid into him and I'm like, wait a second. You don't even look at me or ask me for permission like I get we're trying to save his life, but I need to know what's going on. And that doctor got excited. She turned to me and she said, “Oh good, and you want informed consent? Okay, here's what's going on.” She explained everything. She explained the good, the bad, and the alternatives. And that's what informed consent is.
What they're putting in him was magnesium, so like, oh okay, sure, no problem. I'm very happy that you're going to start using something more natural or what the body needs. Magnesium relaxes the lungs and helps them breathe, and that's the first route. I'm not saying every children's hospital is amazing, but my own experiences with Seattle Children's Hospitals have been better than any other hospital I've been to. So there are exceptions where it's good. If you go into a hospital and they don't want an advocate, that is a red flag. That the staff or any of the staff or any of the nurses are frustrated that you're asking questions that you're advocating, that you're there to ask for informed consent, if they are resisting informed consent, or they're making fun of you, oh, you look something up on Google? If they're making fun of you or talking down to being condescending or trying to go around or pressure you into something, that is a red flag. That's a huge red flag. So at that moment when the secured guard was there, could you have taken your daughter and left the hospital?
[00:57:24] Scott Schara: Outstanding question. Technically no. I didn't know that at the time. I learned that afterward. That's one of the things that the first couple of months, I woke up several times a week with that question. I should have taken Grace with me, I should have taken Grace with me. And ultimately, I would have been able to, but it wouldn't have been automatic. And the reason is we didn't understand at that time. They had already studied Grace on the sedation drug on October 9th called Precedex and that fits into the last day when we get into that. But once a patient's on Precedex, their room gets classified as ICU. So then, it's one motivation they would the hospital has to get a patient get sedated because it's not just financial, the room classified as ICU. If you want to take the patient home because you see the care is so bad, it's not automatic anymore. It's called against medical advice.
So now, you've got to sign off that you're responsible for the patient—we didn't ever jump through those hoops. But the way I understand it is you've got to sign off that you're taking responsibility if the patient dies under your care because you're not following the hospital's advice anymore, that you're responsible for the death, etcetera.
Which of course, that would have been a no-brainer. But we didn't know any of this at the time. When we walk through these details, I try to interject the things that we learned after the fact versus what we knew live because it's important. If you knew all this stuff live, of course, we would have taken Grace out and we had never checked her in. There were multiple times we would have taken her out. When the oxygen readings are different, and she's not totally responds, that's terrible care. Right? That's an F. You don't see it as part of an agenda at that time. Now I see it crystal clear, but at that time, I didn't see any of those.
[00:59:35] Ashley James: Their arms have the same octopus, right? So how the staff treats you? It might not be like, oh, that one nurse was really nice and that nurse was not. Okay well, I guess they're just exhausted. Look at any red flag as a symptom of how the entire complex works because it's how they're trained. It's how they're taught to work, and it's the attitude that is alive in that hospital. So you have to really be aware of each red flag.
I know a friend of mine had to transfer her baby in the NICU. She advocated her midwife, and there’s big red flags. They're doing things to their baby that is so out of the norm. I'm very concerned and so is the mother. She had just given birth. The baby's in the NICU and she's like, everything about their care was wrong and all the red flags are going off in her mind. And she goes, I’m transferring care. And they found a different hospital that would take them and that hospital did not want to release them. She's like, too bad. So she got her baby to a different hospital and that hospital said I cannot believe what the other hospital did to your baby. So they did stuff like putting her on antibiotics with no reason to put her on antibiotics—all these kinds of things they did to a brand new baby, that there’s no medical reason why.
The other second hospital said, that hospital should be sued for things they were overmedicating. There was no reason for it. This happens over and over and over again. And it's so frustrating and in between countries.
I have a family member who got a pacemaker in Chile and he comes back, and everything's fine. He does pacemakers and doing his thing. He notices that every time he walks, he faints practically. And he came back. When he came back, he saw his cardiologist here, a good reputable cardiologist who's been seeing him for years. For some reason, hadn't caught that he had needed a quintuple bypass. And of course, his cardiologist will just put him on medication and doesn't tell him to change his diet or anything. I don't know how good of a cardiologist it is.
[01:02:01] Scott Schara: Right.
[01:02:02] Ashley James: So anyway, he's fainting, and falling down, and hurting himself for over a year. Until we advocate for him, and we're like, you got to go back and tell your cardiologist that something's wrong. And he finally does, after we really push him to and it turns out they had in Chile they set the heart rate to 60 beats a minute.
So, basically when you have a pacemaker and certain pacemakers are like it’s beating your heart for you. And can you imagine like 60 beats a minute like when you're sitting? If you're an elite athlete, and you're just walking, but if you're in your 80s and you need to walk downstairs, you need more than 60 beats a minute to get enough oxygen to your muscles and your brain to walk up and downstairs.
So, the cardiologist never caught this. Never looked at it. It's something so simple, and she’s like if she knew about—oh yeah, Chile sets it to 60 beats per minute. He's been telling you for over a year that he’s been falling down, bleeding everywhere. So she had to go into a program with the pacemaker to beats higher beats a minute on average. Then he saw fainting and saw falling down. This isn't even a life-saving event. But how many really and critically and important things fall through the cracks if you don't advocate, if you don't question, if you don't push and if you don't get a second opinion? How many critical qualities of your life, critical things fall through the quacks in medicine? We cannot look to those who wear a white medical coat as gods that are infallible. The organizations are being incentivized and paid. I think that originally the government wanted to help because– oh, the pressure would be on the medical system. So we better make sure we help and take care of it. Maybe it was out of good intentions. But it's been like any system that monetizes, it will become an incentive for a goal. A monetary goal.
[01:04:20] Scott Schara: Well, you're extending a lot more Grace than I am extending them. I don't think they had good intentions at all to start with. And I say that with a fair degree of confidence, not because my daughter died, but Dr. Peter McCullough came out and stated the blinding flash of the obvious. Which is why isn't there a research component to this virus? Why is it all going to bonus payments to hospitals for killing people? In any normal situation, the government would be putting its money behind the research, but that's not happening with this one.
[01:04:58] Ashley James: Well, what has been talked about is that if they did the research, and they uncovered a treatment for COVID that was effective, then the pharmaceutical companies with loosey emergency use authorization for the experimental vaccines, so there's pressure, there's lobbying to not have a research because they want their cash cow.
I saw a meme the other day and it made me giggle, but it's also incredibly sad and demonic. You know how they keep saying follow the science, just follow the science. And the meme says, why keep following the science, but it keeps leading me to the money?
[01:05:51] Scott Schara: That's good. That's great.
[01:05:59] Ashley James: I'm putting myself in your shoes. If my son was in a hospital, and armed guards came to kick me out. Oh my gosh! It would take more than armed guards to rip me from my son. I can't imagine the intensity of emotions that was going on for you at the time.
[01:06:17] Scott Schara: That was quite an event. The armed guard was there the whole time. I argued with this nurse for about an hour. Ultimately, she said, if you don't leave now we're calling the Appleton Police Department. So then, I called an attorney who's a friend and asked his perspective. He suggested leaving peacefully and so I did.
[01:06:48] Ashley James: Wrong advice.
[01:06:50] Scott Schara: I know, but I did. I gave my buddy a hug and the last time I saw her physically alive was on FaceTime calls. After that, the look in her eye that I will never forget. The armed guard walked me out to the truck and he said, Scott, you need to take this to a higher level. It was encouraging. I mean, he saw what was happening and it was wrong. Thankfully, Grace's special needs’ attorney was available. This is a Sunday. I called one attorney and I know these people and I had their cell numbers and fortunately picked up. So, Grace's special needs’ attorney was available and we started planning on how are we going to get an advocate replacement. My wife, Cindy couldn't be the advocate because she had COVID. So, I called Jess and asked her, “Will you be an advocate for Grace?” And she said, “Yes, I will dad.”
We have 44 hours without coverage because we had to negotiate with the hospital attorney to let Jessica in. Second, during that 44 hours I mentioned earlier, they started Grace on the sedation med called Precedex.
[01:08:08] Ashley James: Did they ask permission to do that?
[01:08:12] Scott Schara: To put Grace on Precedex?
[01:08:14] Ashley James: Yes.
[01:08:15] Scott Schara: No.
[01:08:17] Ashley James: So, they were giving her meds without anyone's consent. I know the whole thing when you go to a hospital, they're allowed to treat you with whatever because they're trying to save you’re life, but not exactly, you are allowed informed consent. So do you feel that they went behind your back, went behind her back, and were doing some treatment plan that they didn't talk to you guys about?
[01:06:41] Scott Schara: Absolutely. I mean, the Precedex could maybe make an exception for, but not when you see it in the light of everything.
[01:08:50] Ashley James: Why does she need to be sedated? I'm sorry to interrupt. Was she rebellious and throwing things? Was she biting nurses? Why did she need to be sedated?
[01:08:57] Scott Schara: There's absolutely no reason. So the one minor exception you could say would be that first night when Grace had an issue when I was working with her to get the BiPap situation with the nurses. I actually suggested at that time that she needed to be sedated but that was because of that situation, my mind, oxygen was the emergency we had to get this done. I don't know anything about sedation, but in my mind, we just need to sedate her to get her calm. Let’s get this situated, and then she'll be fine. So, I actually recommended it down, but that was for that specific instance. So then, if you look at the records, you see that they did that at that time and then they took her off of it. Well, then they put her back on it. There was absolutely no reason. Grace was a super calm kid. She didn't have anxiety over anything.
What they did, so, they put her back on it on October 9th when I’m still in the room. October 10th, they had her on it and I'm now out of the room during that window of 44 hours. So from eight o'clock in the morning on the 10th, during that 44 hours, subsequent, they increased the dosage seven times, and that’s ridiculous. There would be only one reason to increase the dosage, and that is because you don't want to invest in your patient to take care of him or her. Otherwise, there's no reason to have anybody on it. But as we've learned in studying, not just the records, but studying what is going on with COVID, Precedex is used as a way to set up the ventilator. So they want these patients on Precedex, just steady drips, then once they decide or the patient agrees to or the advocate agrees to a ventilator, it's automatic. Boom! The ventilator can be done instantly. So Precedex sets the table for the ventilator.
So, your question as to why. It would be all excuses because there's no justification to put somebody on a med when the package inserts says specifically to not use it for more than 24 hours. It's right on the front page of the package insert and this drug is used for anesthesia, for surgery. And the anesthesia nurse that we've talked to say that it should never be used for more than three hours. And they had Grace on it for four full days before her last day.
So, if we walk into the last day, as I set this up with the Precedex already, then Jessica was in the room with Grace the entire day on the 12th. Grace died on the 13th of October. On the 12th, it was another good day for Grace, inspite of Grace being sedated. Grace was still herself joking around with Jessica right before they went to bed. Jessica called her two boys, Grace's nephews, on a FaceTime call. Grace sat up in the bed and hollered through the BiPAP, “hi boys.” Just normal. She's tickling Jess. Jess tells the story about, so she didn't climb in bed with Grace but she would grab the chair next to the bed and lay her head on the bed, so she was holding Grace the whole time. She had her head next to Grace's butt. Grace was tooting [inaudible 1:12:31] sorry Jess, sorry Jess.
Oh, it's just so cute. For me, that's typical Grace. She was a very calm person, and there’s no reason to sedate her on top of that. Jess and I were there other than the 44 hours. There were reasons to sedate when we're not there is to not to do their job. You'll see that as we now walk through the last day which is even pretty egregious.
[01:13:58] Ashley James: Your daughter Jess, how old was she at that time?
[01:13:03] Scott Schara: 31. Yes 32, she'll be 32 coming up here in June.
[01:13:08] Ashley James: So, a 31-year-old woman, who’s your older daughter is taking care of her 19-year-old sister with high functioning Down Syndrome in the hospital. She's being put on more and more and more sedation, although there's no reason for it. While she's using your $50 pulse ox to check Grace's levels of oxygen saturation to see how different they were from the hospital, and she was maintaining that Grace was at high oxygen saturation the whole time?
[01:13:43] Scott Schara: In fact, that last night, Grace was at 98-99% the entire night.
[01:13:47] Ashley James: So why would she still be in the hospital?
[01:13:51] Scott Schara: Great question. I would say because they can. I mean, we weren't wise enough to get her out. There’s multiple times when you could ask that question. The medical malpractice nurse who reviewed the records basically said that they used Precedex as the way to set up Grace's death. She called it chemically restraining Grace. So they chemically restrained her to set up the the last day. The doctor called us at eight o'clock in the morning in Grace's last day. He had talked with us the evening before asking for the fourth time to pre-approve a ventilator. So he wanted our decision. We told him, no again. Then he made that comment that Grace had such a good day yesterday. We should put in a feeding tube.
[01:14:39] Ashley James: What?
[01:14:40] Scott Schara: So Cindy and I foolishly agreed to this.
[01:14:45] Ashley James: Wait. I don't understand. Her oxygen is in the high 90s. Why does she need to be put on a feeding tube?
[01:14:51] Scott Schara: Well, she was malnutritioned at this same. So remember the story I told you when they wouldn't let me feed Grace. Well, the same thing that happened with Jess. They wouldn't let us feed her. That story gets deeper because I even told them, I said, there's no reason we cannot feed Grace. So I said, I watched. When Grace was on a BiPap, they went through a series multiple times a day, where people would come in, remove the BiPap and then get Grace's mouth moist because it would dry her mouth out. And I watched how they did it and I'm just right there. Okay, so they put in the high-flow cannula and they turned it down to low pressure, so it's not at 40 miles an hour. Grace was actually stable the whole time. So, when these nurses would say we can't feed her. I said, we could feed her and you could do it too, I told them exactly. This is what happens when the ladies come in and the nurses come into what Grace's mouth.
They said, well the doctor says, we got to have the high flow BiPap at 40 miles an hour. It doesn't have to be there. They would not listen to me. They have just dump that. So ultimately, Grace by this time is seven days into malnutrition. She's malnutritioned because they chose not to listen and not do their job.
So we foolishly agreed to this. And ultimately, it plays out until this last day and you’ll see, he called us at eight o'clock and we approved this. Now eight-thirty or so. There's a 14-year ICU nurse in charge of Grace's care this day. Very significant because when you start wondering, was this premeditated, was it intentional, all these facts matter. And so your listeners are going to have to make that decision and don't just believe me. Look at what I'm saying and then look at the research on Grace's website. Everything I'm talking about now is under the tragedy tab, under Thou Shall Not Kill and I have a slide called Grace's Last Day. It's all documented there. This is straight out of the records.
Then Jess says to this 14-year ICU nurse that she must take a shower. And she says, you can’t take a shower here. So when I was there, they insisted and I leave. There's a shower right in the room. And they said you can’t take a shower here. Jess was afraid to not obey because I was kicked out. She doesn't want to be kicked out. So she goes home and takes a shower. She was back inside an hour. When she comes back, she started going up. She overhears the doctor and the 14-year ICU nurse talking in the hallway, saying the family's not going to like this. So she said, “what are they not going to like?” They said, “we had to restrain Grace, while you're gone.” So she said, “what's the reason?” So restrain, meaning to strap Grace right down to the bed. So she said, “what's the reason?” “Well, she wanted to get up and go to the bathroom.” So they made Grace poop in the bed while Jess was gone. So just process this.
One of the attorneys we work with he said, “Scott, do you think that you would have been restrained?” I said, “absolutely not. I would have made the nurses do their job.” But Grace was an obedient kid. She was the greatest kid you could ever have. So one of the people who interviewed me when they heard this, they just said, Grace died a murderous death. I think she did die a murderous death. She was obedient until death, just like Jesus was on the cross. But, of course, it wasn't as dramatic as Jesus' death. Just think through. She was just obedient.
So now, they use that as an excuse to ratchet up the Precedex further than instead of waiting for Grace's numbers to rebound. Now, they insert the feeding tube and this is over. The attending nurse challenged the ICU nurse, I don't think we should be doing this now. We should wait for Grace's numbers to rebound. She wouldn't listen. So they do that. They do the feeding tube next and now they take the Precedex up to max dose. This is at 10:48 in the morning, and Grace was in the max dose of Precedex. This is the equivalent of being knocked out for surgery. Grace was knocked out. For the rest of the day, she was knocked out. Inspite of Grace being knocked out, at 11:25, they gave her a dose of Lorazepam, which an anti-anxiety med. At 5:46, they gave her another dose, and at 5:49, another dose three minutes later. At 6:15, they gave her Morphine as an IV push, which means instantaneously. The package insert for Morphine says to not combine those meds. She's on a max dose of Precedex, two doses of Lorazepam, and Morphine, all in 29 minutes.
[01:19:46] Ashley James: What was the reason behind Morphine? Was she in pain?
[01:19:51] Scott Schara: She wasn't. How can you be in pain when you're knocked out?
[01:19:55] Ashley James: Exactly.
[01:19:57] Scott Schara: She's not in any pain.
[01:19:59] Ashley James: I've been wanting to mention this. And so I think this is actually the most appropriate time. For me, it's a common knowledge in Canada, but I wouldn't say everyone in Canada knows this, but many do. In the Canadian medical system– so I'm from Canada and moved to the States when I was in my 20s. So I had enough experience with the medical system there. It's very different and yet very similar. And the differences are it is for-profit and not it is to save money. So I just thought it was hilarious.
When I hurt my ankle, I was travelling in Nevada, and I tripped on a hose at a gas station and my ankle blew up to like the size of a softball, but I thought for sure I had broken my ankle. So I went to the hospital and I could hardly walk. And I could not believe the amount of X-rays they took. I was like are you kidding me? I think they took 20 X-rays. You don't need that many X-rays, and it hit me. This is for America's profit system. In Canada, I never got more than two X-rays. I broke an ankle doing sports when I was 12 and actually was the growth plate in my ankle and I fractured it. I remember two X-rays and that's all you get.
The system in Canada is about saving money. Right? So how much money can we save with each patient? Not spend on each patient. They don't just like offer you drugs willy-nilly. It's different. When I came to the States, all of a sudden the doctors were offering me pain meds because I said I had cramps. When I had my period and I’m like, no, I don't need prescription medication. That's crazy. Whereas in Canada, a doctor would never have done that. So very, very different experiences in terms of like show me the money, follow the money.
It is common knowledge that they use Morphine to speed up the process of death in Canada. It's an unwritten rule when someone is in Palliative Care Hospice, and they're sleeping away at the end of their life. So let's make it that nurses, and it's their mercy. It’s their mercy that they would, or the doctors would give them little or doses of Morphine to gently speed up the process of death, and that’s what they did to my mom.
I didn't know, I didn’t understand this at the time and since I've talked to many others and this is just a common practice. Maybe it's a common practice here in the States. They use IV morphine just to speed up death. I'm kinda doing air quotes as you can't see it obviously, I’m doing air quotes, in a humanitarian way just to speed up death. Maybe some people would appreciate that knock me out and fill me out with so many pain meds and I croak.
If someone's at the end of their life from a terminal illness, that's what they do in Canada. They did that to my mom. I watched them do it and she was in a coma at the end of her life. And they're like— okay, we just going to keep increasing the Morphine. So they told me, and the nurse told me we're going to keep increasing it and help her transition faster in a more peaceful way.
[01:23:25] Scott Schara: In Grace's case, I have become convinced that it wasn't to transition in a more peaceful way. It was transition to transition period because they had a higher pain patient waiting for them in the emergency room. The hospital was at max capacity the day Grace died, and so was the emergency room. Then since, we didn’t approve the ventilator, they had to figure out a different way to take her out. How can you go from 98-99% oxygen saturation, and doing good? And even so much so that the doctor comments on it, to be dead less than 12 hours later.
It gets substantially worse as we keep going. So now, Jessica, remember she's in the room. The package insert for Morphine says to not combine these drugs because it causes death. Similarly, the package insert says that the reversal drug is supposed to be bedside and they're supposed to monitor the patient. After they gave this dose of Morphine, not one medical professional stepped in that room. They didn't monitor the patient. They didn't have the reversal drug bedside. They didn't step in the room until they called Grace's death.
So Jess is now in the room alone with Grace the entire time. She's sensing Grace is getting cold. So she goes to the hallway to ask the 14-year ICU nurse. “Is this normal?” Because she wanted to have her take her temperature, she said, “yes, it's normal, just cover with a blanket.”
[01:24:58] Ashley James: So she had a maximum dose of a sedative?
[01:25:04] Scott Schara: Yes.
[01:25:05] Ashley James: So she's already out cold, she’s asleep, and she’s completely sedated. Then they begin to give her several doses of anxiety meds. Which is like why? And then they give her an IV Morphine on top of that, all within a matter of minutes. Is it like one doctor, or they're like a bunch of doctors not looking at her chart doing whatever they want?
[01:25:25] Scott Schara: Well, we've learned subsequently that not only did a doctor have to order that, but a second doctor had to signed off. And on top of that, their alarm system in their computer, when they’d have the combination of meds, would have went off, and they would have had to override the alarm. Then a 14-year ICU nurse is the one who deliver the meds. So you put that combination together. The doctor who helped us review the records, she went right to intent right away, and she said it's not even a question. This is intentional. The intensivist who reviewed the records and that intensivist is a doctor who specializes in med combinations. It took him minutes to discern and he wrote me that the meds that killed your daughter is sort of taken out of anybody on the planet. So that's how severe this is.
[01:26:14] Ashley James: How much does your daughter weigh?
[01:26:15] Scott Schara: She weighs about 180 pounds.
[01:26:17] Ashley James: Okay, in the dosages that they gave, did they give it based on her weight?
[01:26:24] Scott Schara: I can't answer that.
[01:57:26] Ashley James: Okay.
[00:57:27] Scott Schara: Right now, I would question if anything was thought through that way because, I would say, it sounded so crazy, but it's not crazy anymore. I'm going to use that word on this podcast. I would say it's malicious. I can't even entertain a logical question like that because none of these fits.
[01:26:55] Ashley James: None of it fits.
[01:26:57] Ashley James: Intentionally, in the United States, in the hospital system, there's no protocol for treating COVID and they're not allowed to treat. They're not allowed to treat with certain medications like Hydroxychloroquine, Ivermectin, Z-packs. They're still certain things that they're being pressured not to use, although like I had Dr. Fleming on my show who’s a PhD, an amazing cardiologist, whose also a research scientist. He developed the Fleming method.
Please listeners, go to my website, learntruehealth.com, type in Dr. Fleming. Find that interview and listen to it. It's outstanding. He doesn't know anything about holistic medicine. It’s very rare, I get something on the show that doesn't know anything but holistic medicine. He's 100% all about the science and he's not anti-vaccine. He's one of those doctors that got all of them except for the experimental ones because he shows and he has a four-hour lecture on his website, which is outstanding. He shows all the science. He had to go to different countries. So he's a research scientist. He could not study COVID in the United States because it was banned to study a cure. This is how crazy it is. So he had to go to other countries to study the cure or the best treatment. And he did a study on 1800 COVID-positive patients and he found a combination of drugs that had 100% success. So he says, we put a million people through it, maybe a few will fall through the cracks. But so far, they've had a 100% success rate with this combination of three drugs, but the hospitals are not using those three drugs. They're being told not to. So instead, they're moving towards using what they’re monetarily incentivized to use, which is having the worst outcomes.
[01:29:02] Scott Schara: Absolutely. The next piece of this story is even worse than what I told you so far. So now, Jessica starts panicking. She can't get any nurse in. She called Cindy, and I on a FaceTime call at 7:20 and said, “Dad, Grace's numbers are dropping like crazy.” I said, “get the nurses in.” She said, “I can't, and they won't come in.” She estimated that 30 nurses are in the hallway at this time because of shift change. Cindy and I started screaming through the FaceTime call. “Save our daughter!” The nurses holler back. “She's DNR! Don't resuscitate.” This is the first we knew that she's DNR. So we holler back. “She's not DNR! Save our daughter!” They would not come into that room. So we watch Grace die on that FaceTime call at 7:27. This DNR thing is so bad. We found out in our references medical malpractice nurse previously when she reviewed the records that we had requested. She told me, “Scott, there’s at least a thousand pages missing.” I said, “How can that be? We requested everything.” She said, “That's how what they do.” So she helped write out a request to get the missing pages. There was 948 pages missing. On page 853 is the smoking gun. At 10:56 in the morning, remember I told you at 10:48 was max dose Precedex. Then, at 10:56, the doctor put the illegal DNR order in the computer. During this time, that's seven minutes when we were on a FaceTime call with Jess. She ran out on the hall to find out what was going on. A nurse had to write up on her computer screen and read off. The doctor put a DNR on Grace, and we can't do anything about it. That specific fact violated at least seven state statutes. Just common sense would tell you a doctor can’t put a DNR on somebody. That would be illegal. It is illegal. The patient or the patient advocate, which was my wife Cindy, has to request for DNR. But we never requested the DNR. Why would we request the DNR? He tells us how great Grace is doing. We expected Grace to get out of there and not die there. Then he's supposed to explain it to us and then have us, it would be my wife Cindy come and sign the DNR order, none of that happened. He put it on or her or himself. What's the coincidence of eight minutes after the max dose Precedex? One of the attorneys made the observation which I think is true. They expected the Precedex to take Grace out. So they needed to have that DNR order in place to accomplish the dirty deed that they intended to do.
What's even stranger is that at 12:57 that afternoon, the doctor did his notes for the day. He never did them at 12:57 in the afternoon before. Every other day, he did them after his shift was over. These notes are dated and timestamped. So the medical malpractice nurse wisely pointed out that if it was such an issue to get this DNR, that this was important, and you guys agreed to it or whatever excuse they're going to use. Why he didn't have you guys come in and sign it? Because that's required by law.
[01:32:35] Ashley James: Yeah, there’s a signature.
[01:32:38] Scott Schara: So, it's terrible. We find out then when a couple of things happen after Grace died which really helped us to get a sense that this was something we needed to look into and research on our own. One thing was Jess told us afterward that there was an armed guard outside the room. When she went out in the hallway, there was an armed guard. We presume, to prevent any nurse with a conscience from coming in and saving Grace. We know it was an anomaly that he was there because Jess laid down in the bed with Grace after she was pronounced dead.
And the armed guard stood outside and watched Jess in the bed the whole time. Jess stayed in the bed and waited until Cindy got into the hospital. I took Cindy into the hospital afterward, obviously after Grace died. Then after Cindy and Jess cleaned Grace up, I had to wait in the truck because I had COVID. Our Pastor Matt is there. The funeral director and the Pastor was walking Cindy out in a wheelchair. And one of the nurses had Grace's belongings on a cart and leaned down and said to Cindy, me and several of the other nurses don’t think that Grace should have died today?
[01:34:58] Ashley James: The armed guard that had you, had they escorted you?
[01:34:03] Scott Schara: I don't know if it was the same one.
[01:34:05] Ashley James: No, no, I was going to say, he knew something was up?
[01:34:09] Scott Schara: Absolutely.
[01:34:12] Ashley James: How much money this hospital or a hospital get from having a patient on their death certificate that says it died out of COVID? How much money do they get in subsidies from the government?
[01:34:28] Scott Schara: It’s $13000.
[01:34:31] Ashley James: Your daughter's life. There's no child's life that's worth any amount of money. Do you feel there's any discrimination against her because she has Down Syndrome? Do you feel like this is a discriminatory act?
[01:34:52] Scott Schara: I do. I do believe that and I have some proof. I actually have multiple things. So the first one is I review all of the reports that the doctors submitted. There were 22 reports on Grace's seven days in the hospital. And I reviewed those one Sunday morning, looking for Down Syndrome and they referenced the fact that Grace had Down Syndrome 36 different times in 22 reports. The other discrimination was they referenced that Grace was not vaccinated six times. They referenced that we were Christian three times. They referenced that we were found in the frontline doctor's misinformation campaign four times. So this is all the stuff that I found in the research.
The most recent thing is I've done stirred to looking at Grace's death as genocide. The statistics are starting to come out with what actually happened to disabled versus non-disabled, the elderly, the non-elderly and a disabled woman going into the hospital with COVID, and also Grace was disabled, a Down Syndrome is a disability, and a disabled woman is 11 times more likely to die if they entered the hospital with COVID than a non-disabled woman.
[01:36:18] Ashley James: I've also seen that those African Americans are treated differently. African American women are specially treated differently. They're not listened to. They're written officer, oh, that she's hysterical, their symptoms and what they're explaining, I mean, this is in every case but statistically, there's a bias going on. It's not the same level of care for everyone.
[01:36:52] Scott Schara: I agree 100%. This is when the lead could get completely taken off of this as if we have enough time. I think, we're going to see this is all part of a bigger agenda to depopulate the world and just had a financial payoff. In the United States, the financial payoff is to take out the elderly and the disabled. The elderly and disabled on Medicaid and Medicare are also on social security, that accounts for 39% of the federal budget. So with the average $100,000 bonus paid to the hospital, take out one of these people that costs the taxpayer $32,000 a year. So there's a three-year payback period in business. Anytime you could do a three-year payback period on any asset, you would do it. You'd buy it because you want your money back in three years. So that's a 33% rate of return on your investment. Just from a financial perspective, this fits like a glove.
[01:37:55] Ashley James: I know that there’s definitely listeners are going, this is crazy. The government isn't bad. The government wouldn't intentionally harm us. Maybe the source of thinking, yes, okay, this brat hospital was mismanaging her care, but the government, that's not some giant conspiracy. That's absurd. When we have to look back at history, I don't want to pick on just the United States. I love living here. I love this country. There’s so many good people here. There’s so many good.
Can you think of any other country in the world that was founded on the Christian values? What I just learned, which is so interesting, when the pilgrims came. The Mayflower was the first round of pilgrims, for the first 50 years, there was no war. There's peace. They got along incredibly well with those who were already here. And they had peace for the first 50 years, and that's something that is not taught.
If you go back and you dig through the actual history, you find out that those people who were actually radicals. They left their Christian church because they were radicals who believed in the Holy Spirit, and they believed within the Holy Spirit, sort of what's Pentecostal now. They're like the Pentecostals of the 1600s. I think it was 1620 or something like. So when they came here, the first 50 years was peace. I was watching them. I was doing a lecture on understanding of America's history and in Christianity. It was really interesting.
So there's a lot of misinformation when it comes to this country and history. But when we look back, the government took African Americans and said they would give them free health care. But instead, what they were doing was they were giving them a venereal disease. So they could observe how they died from this disease. And this is well documented. What's also well documented is this government, it's not the same people, but when I say this government, it's not the same officials, it's not the same people, but it's the system. So the system isn't perfect, and within the system, we have lied to and harmed the black community by purposely giving them venereal disease.
Then we took Indigenous women, and we would say, we're giving them free health care instead, we would make them infertile by putting X-ray machines on their pelvises for 10 minutes, running for 10 minutes to make them infertile. These are just some of the examples of the things that have gone on within the government over the last 100 years or so.
So now, the military took– and again, I'm not bashing the entire system, but we have to sort of pull the wool from our eyes. The military took hundreds of young, beautiful men and put them on the bow of these giant ships, brought them out into the middle of the ocean and set off nuclear bombs, atom bombs, miles from where they were, as a science experiment. So that they could see what would happen to these men, who all develop cancer and horrible things, and post-traumatic stress. They said, that although their eyes were closed, their hands–they were told to sit on the bows with their hands over their eyes and they said, when the atom bomb went off, they could see even though their eyes were closed and their hands over their eyes, they could see because of the X-rays. They could see the bones of their hands, and we could see everyone else's skeletons.
So these are just three examples of hundreds. I believe there’s good people in this world. I'm not saying that everyone was out to get us. When you actually look at the definition of conspiracy, it's a group of people that are conspiring to do something that’s illegal, or elicit, or harmful. So, when we say that this is a conspiracy theory, it’s not a theory, these are actual recorded periods of history. We need to not repeat the history. We need not let history be repeated. We need to stop organizations that use us as guinea pigs or practice genocide for the profit. We need as individuals empower ourselves by listening to stories like yours and learn from Grace and learn what she went through and pass this information on and be an advocate for your family and for your friends. So you do not succumb to the medical system, which is not perfect and it’s designed for profit. Again, I believe there’s a good people in the medical system. But the system is designed for profit, even at the expense of your life. And that's what we have to remember. And the takeaway here is to question everything, advocate, advocate, advocate. And if there’s red flags, you might need to fire your doctor. You might need to go get a second or third, or fourth opinion. Make sure those opinions are outside of the same—like if you're going in a hospital, okay, can I have a second opinion on a different doctor of the same hospital in the same network? You need to go outside the network. You need to go to a completely different network to get an actual honest, maybe an honest opinion.
Robin Openshaw has been on my show. I've been on her. She's a wonderful, outspoken advocate for hope not only holistic health but for human rights. In the last two years, for really understanding the politics of what's going on, and she said, she has uncovered scams in dental as an example. When she dug deep, she found that dentists will regularly, not all of them but many, will say you have a cavity when you don't. You're a cash cow. You're in there. How do you know? You're looking at a screen. They're pointing at something on-screen and saying that's a cavity. And you have to go to a second opinion. Take your mouth to a different dentist and say, okay, do I have any cavities? You might need to go to a few different dentists.
And she says, when she’s heard back from so many people that have done this, she couldn't believe how many dentists were trying to scam them and this is just dental work. Imagine,all the other forms of– they have both payments too. This isn't life or death, but this is just an example. Money motivates people. If there's money involved, and then if there's livelihood involved, they might choose to do the wrong thing. Right? So we have to really advocate for ourselves.
There's one more thing I want to bring up because it's timed. One thing I love about America—there’s so many things, but there's one thing I love is that we can go to the state that has our values. If you don't like the state you’re in, you can go to a different state. Each governor’s or manages like a little island, each state serves its own country in that. So the governor could say, let's say pandemic, and you love masks, and you want everyone to be vaccinated. You should have gone to New York, or Washington, or California. Right?
But if you're the opposite, I think masks are dumb. I can't wear them for whatever reason. I'm never going to submit myself to an experimental vaccine. You should have gone to Florida or Texas. So we just knew and we just saw this very clear that these last two years had never seen it so clearly before. It really matters who was in the governor's seat because here in Washington State, Governor Inslee shut down our state so many times for so long that almost half of the small businesses went under. I cannot tell you how many restaurants and how many businesses are shut down permanently.
Overnight, it was something like 40,000 people went on unemployment. Now the numbers are out and it shows that you could compare every state to the state that did no shutdowns to the states that had the most shutdowns. The states that had mandates to the states that had no mandates. We have the same level of cases. We can't really tell whether the fatalities are accurate. Like what you've said, someone can go in and they’re incentivized that write on the death certificate that it is COVID. So both the same amount of cases are reported from state to state. So it was a big experiment. Right? What I really love about the state is that you can go to a different state. If you're like, hey, I don't want to live in a state that it's forcing my family to do a medical procedure that I don't feel comfortable with. Right? So you can go to that state that you could move. It's about people, but you could move where you have a choice. The choice is the freedom.
What's happening this week, it's very crucial. I'm going to publish this episode right away. I'm going to have the links in the show notes because I’m not going to explain it. I’m not going to give the level of explanation it deserves. But President Biden is right now signing into with the World Health Organization, which is like an arm of the UN. Right? He is signing so that he’s giving our sovereign medical freedom, medical choices over to the World Health Organization. It's not a treaty. But many other countries, the big countries, the top, and known countries have signed it. This is a weird thing. Once we've signed it, the only way to get out is to let the countries agree. And basically, what’s happening is it doesn't matter what state you go to. It'll be federal.
If America signs this, if Joe Biden signs us into this, the World Health Organization will be able to control all health decisions in all states. They could say every single vaccine is mandated. You can't even go to the grocery store without having all your papers. The World Health Organization could say that. It would be in law, and it wouldn't matter what state we are in. This is something that sounds so bizarre. I'm sure people think I'm absolutely nuts, and I'm just the messenger. But I've learned this from several politicians that this is happening. So I have links to this and I'm going to put them in the notes. The only thing we can do is call our local representatives and all the links to that will be in the show notes of today's podcast called A Local Reps and tell them we've got to go up the chain and say no. We need to protect our freedom to choose. I'm not saying you should be anti or force something. I want you to have the freedom to choose. Scott, I want you and everyone in America, and in the world– but we’re in America we’re talking about– I want everyone to have the freedom to be able to say I didn't like this hospital. I'm going to a different hospital because a different hospital practices medicine differently. Under this, we will not have a choice. These hospitals will be not have a choice to practice differently. So this is a big deal.
[01:50:44] Scott Schara: I saw that in Steve Castor's newsletter last week. It is a big deal to our church.
[01:50:50] Ashley James: Yes. I will make sure that the links– everyone listening need just to take five minutes. We need to write and call our elected officials, and we've got to cry out to try to stop this. And also, please, if you're a follower of Jesus or a faith that believes in prayer to God, please pray over this. That we do not succumb to signing over our sovereignty to the UN and the World Health Organization. We need to keep our freedoms. This is unprecedented and it's never happened in America. This is completely unprecedented that America would give over its sovereignty. It boggles my mind what's been going on over the last two years.
We have to get back to you. I love Scott that you are getting active, that you’re sharing, and advocating because the information you share today will save lives. So thank you. Is there anything else you could share to wrap up today's interview? Standing assurance to teach us how to be the most alert, watchful advocates that we can be for ourselves or for our loved ones.
[01:52:12] Scott Schara: Sure. How I would summarize? It would be to compare it to what we are becoming familiar with in the public school system. So I was born in 1963. So people my age who went through the public school system everybody believed in God. We did the pledge of allegiance. It was pretty normal, and now they're teaching critical race theory. So my paradigm of a public school system has changed. So, I would not send the child to the public school system, period.
[01:52:52] Ashley James: In Washington State, they're teaching Sex Ed. I believe in Sex Ed for like teenagers. To teach them like, “Hey, how about you abstain from having sex because that’s going to stop. If you don't have sex, you're not going to get STDs!” “You're not going to have unwanted pregnancies!” I remember being taught, starting in grade seven and being taught how to have sex? What's the penis? What's the female reproductive system? What's the male reproductive system? How does this all happen? How does babies happen? How does STDs happen? I remember being taught from grade seven all the way up. I also remember a few students opting out because they were Muslim or they had a different faith. The parents felt that their 13-year-old shouldn't be learning this.
I think, I was grateful for the Sex Ed I got in high school because it taught and helped me make good decisions. We want to help teenagers make good decisions. What they're doing now is they're teaching it in Washington State, and they started in pre-kindergarten. They're starting to teach children– I'm sorry to be crass– but how to pleasure themselves by touching themselves at a very young age. There’s pictures like the fourth graders are being shown how to do this to themselves and others– and it's grooming! This level of education, we have a literacy problem, right? We don't need to teach children how to touch themselves. I like to teach children how to stop adults from touching them. Right? Like no, you're not allowed to touch or my bathing suit touches me, right?
I want to teach children to say no, but teach children how to read and write. So we have a huge literacy problem and yet in Washington State, there's a lot of funding going into this new level of sex education in the public school system. I've talked to several parents who have shown me the literature as it's in the school system. It would make your blood boil and freeze at the same time. It feels like grooming. We have to remember the public school system is government controlled essentially.
Read any of the books by John Taylor Gatto. One of his books is Weapons of Mass Instruction. Fascinating books explain the history of the modern education system, which is called the Prussian Education System. It was very intentionally designed to make good little factory workers. They on purpose to stop teaching, the critical thinking in the education system that we have now on purpose. So the education system is designed on purpose to shape and model citizens in the way the government wants us to be shaped and modeled. So we have to remember that.
I'm sorry for interrupting and going on my little tangent, but this is something that is really we started to see ramp up. It's breaking the family unit apart with the public school system is doing now. It shouldn't be called a public school. It should be called government schooling, government brainwashing.
[01:56:14] Scott Schara: Of course, right on to the point. So my paradigm of the public school system has completely changed and I think there’s a lot of people that's happened to. My paradigm of the hospital system didn't change fast enough. Of course, it's changed now. Until your paradigm or your belief about something changes, there can't be change in actions because beliefs motivate all actions. So my closing statement would be if you believe what I'm saying, that should cause you to change your belief relative to the hospital systems. If that changes your belief, it'll save your life.
[01:56:54] Ashley James: And there’s times when we want to take our bodies, or a loved one's body takes us into a hospital system and we should be prepared ahead of time. Like you said, do the research around local hospitals. Find the ones that are small networks that have the best outcomes. Don't go to a doctor that's “the top doctor in the state” or “the top doctor in the city”.
What I learned from one of my naturopathic mentors is he said, “you know that big billboard that has this picture of this oncologist and it says, top oncologist in Seattle or top oncologist in Washington State, you know how they measure that? Because I thought it was an outcome.” So I was like, oh, that oncologist must be amazing and helping people survive cancer. No! When they say top doctor, it is the doctor makes that hospital the most money. They build the most money, that’s what makes them the top-rated doctor. It’s not be rated in outcomes. So you don't want to go to the top-rated doctor because they're just going to put you through the wringer. They're going to put unnecessary tests and unnecessary medications, and attempt to make more money. You really have to question that, you want to go to the doctor who has the best outcomes and long-term outcomes as well.
Scott, thank you so much for what you do. Thank you for continuing to add to your website, ouramazinggrace.net. So, are you suing? What are we looking at in terms of legal outcomes?
[01:58:31] Scott Schara: We haven't sued yet. The doors are opening up at a fairly rapid pace. I can't talk about some of the things that are happening just because we're at that point. So I would believe that's going to happen. Time will tell. It's a lawsuit. It’s very tough in this environment because there's no immunity from liability under the prep act. But we have enough things in Grace's case that we believe will prevail. But we're just waiting patiently for these doors to open up.
[01:59:06] Ashley James: Hopefully, you don't get a corrupt judge. That's another thing. How far does this go, right? Would you close this interview off with a prayer for all of us?
[01:59:20] Scott Schara: I'd love to do that. Heavenly Father, we come to You knowing that you don't change. We can always come to You with our problems, and You will always provide a steady rocking solution for us. Thank You for opening up our eyes and to shine light on evil. Thank You for the opportunity today for Ashley's interview. Please help this time to be able to change people's hearts to call. You want everybody to be called back to You and get closer to You. I hope that this time that we have just done will do that for everybody listening and that people will share the message so that we can have more people believe in Your Son Jesus Christ. I pray all these things and many more things Lord, in Your Name. Amen.
[02:00:30] Ashley James: Amen. And I pray that we put the armor of God on and the robes of faith, and that we look to truth, veritas, we look to truth, we listen for truth, and that we can see through the lies. Satan is the king of lies and he spreads lies and that is his work. He works for his lies. I pray that we can all see through the lies and hear through the lies and cut through like a flaming sword. We cut through the lies until we can see the truth and that the truth is exposed to everyone. Thank you, God. In Jesus' Name, we pray. Amen.
[02:01:18] Scott Schara: Amen. Thank you, Ashley.
[02:01:20] Ashley James: Thank you, Scott. I appreciate everything you do. Keep up the fight. And please can you stay in touch with us or come back on the show when you've got a verdict and when you've got more to share? We want to hear your story as you continue to spread this ripple like a tidal wave and help save so many lives. So thank you.
[02:01:46] Scott Schara: You're very welcome.
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Below you will find more information and the links From Former House of Reps Dean Michele Bachmann referenced on the topic of the Biden Administration signing over US sovereignty on public health to the World Health Organization:
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Health Coach, Podcast Creator, Homeschooling Mom, Passionate About God & Healing
Ashley James is a Holistic Health Coach, Podcaster, Rapid Anxiety Cessation Expert, and avid Whole Food Plant-Based Home Chef. Since 2005 Ashley has worked with clients to transform their lives as a Master Practitioner and Trainer of Neuro-linguistic Programming.
Her health struggles led her to study under the world’s top holistic doctors, where she reversed her type 2 diabetes, PCOS, infertility, chronic infections, and debilitating adrenal fatigue.
In 2016, Ashley launched her podcast Learn True Health with Ashley James to spread the TRUTH about health and healing. You no longer need to suffer; your body CAN and WILL heal itself when we give it what it needs and stop what is harming it!
The Learn True Health Podcast has been celebrated as one of the top holistic health shows today because of Ashley’s passion for extracting the right information from leading experts and doctors of holistic health and Naturopathic medicine
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