What Happens When You Want To View Your NHS Medical Records?
What Happens When NHS Medical Records Dissapear? Post 2
A surgical day care procedure under general anaesthesia was carried out at The Royal Sussex County Hospital, Brighton, East Sussex, UK, part of The Brighton and Sussex University Hospitals NHS Trust, by an Oral and Maxillofacial Consultant Surgeon, Mr K Altman, who failed to meet the patient prior to surgery, as did the anaesthetist and senior house doctor.
The doctor did not explain the options, setting out the potential benefits, risks, burdens, and side effects. No clear accurate information was provided to make informed decisions.
It was evident that this Oral and Maxillofacial department was suffering from a toxic culture, where doctors could be heard arguing over my care during outpatient visits prior to surgery.
The procedure did not conform to the General Medical Statutory and ethical guidelines.
The unrushed procedure is suggestive that an unknown accident in the oral cavity took place, when the GA track insertion was made being put in the oral cavity for the anaesthesia.
Within days of this operation, new symptoms started to be felt, of what is now diagnosed to be chronic dental ingestion toxicity speeded up by the process of Oral-Electro galvanism.
An immediate visit to the GP arranged what was to be the start of a number of further NHS outpatient appointments and A&E visits resulting in severe misdiagnosis and being left undiagnosed, in growing pain and heavily poisoned with the worst and life-threatening metals known to man.
\\\ NHS Record Keeping
NHS Hospital Record-Keeping
Secondary care, NHS local health trusts keep medical records of patients visiting their hospitals and clinics.
GP practices keep medical records of visits made by their patients to their primary care clinics.
The Brighton and Sussex University Hospitals NHS Trust clinicians failed to diagnose the growing symptoms and were less than forthcoming in providing answers and admitting their mistakes.
Both the Trust officers and clinicians were offered an opportunity to communicate and work with the patient to diagnose the symptoms through beneficial learning. The offer was ignored, the patient being left in pain, and as we now know, heavily poisoned, not even being offered the pain clinic resources.
Numerous requests had been made to view personal patient records, and all were refused. This provoked huge suspicions about the care offered.
There was hope that the UK electronic medical record-keeping, (EMR), would reduce failings of care, but was plagued with errors and delays since NHS England launched, 2002. The hospital ran paper and electronic systems together, where doctors repeatably failed to access electronic records, relying on handwritten medical records which could easily be tampered with, as is my case.
The hospital failed to complete the Data Protection Statutory Request in full, omitting to provide EMR, the electronic records. Their reason provided that there are more than 200 electronic differing files used in their hospital and that they were not sure which files stored the information requested. They never asked the patient what EMR files were required, knowing they were not fulfilling the legal Request.
With the intervention of The Information Commissioners Office, the ICO, The Brighton and Sussex University Hospital NHS Trust Data Controller was made aware that the patient retained statutory copies of the dangerous and unlawful unconsented surgical procedure. In the knowledge that the hospital had failed to keep safe these statutory consent documents, either lost or stolen, where a medical criminal assault had occurred, the ICO asked the Trust to work with the patient and the Data Protection department provide the patient electronic files.
Documents provided severe evidence of NHS staff tampering, questioning the authenticity of the documents produced, and those not produced, now lost or stolen.
Clinicians had always known about a medical condition, by way of patient scan imagery, but clinicians had repeatedly over the years, failed to disclose this information, leaving the patient with a life-threatening disease and other, new, worsening symptoms with growing pain.
Both the CEO of The Brighton and Sussex University Hospitals NHS Trust, Matthew Kershaw, and the consultant, Mr K Altman were offered the opportunity to put matters right, just as the GMC, The General Medical Council, suggests should happen, restore the patient’s confidence in the NHS Trust, and seek an improvement in health.
“The Trust and doctor ignored my offer to meet, unable to offer any evidence that their failures of diagnosis and poor management would not be repeated today.”
The CEO and the doctor have had, and still, today, have no defence to the criminal actions carried out in this NHS Trust hospital.
It was further noted in the patient GP notes, at Charter Medical, Hove, Sussex, obtained through a separate Medical Data Protection Request, that the GP had also diagnosed one of the condition’s and again, remained silent not disclosing this to the patient, failing to take medial corrective action.
The GP realised that the patient could investigate, take action and sue a number of NHS colleagues, both in primary and secondary care, and unbelievably remained silent letting the patient suffer severe toxicity, this could have been prevented had this GP taken action.
The Brighton and Sussex University Trust Hospitals demonstrated delay tactics to the case, the “delay, deny and defend” culture vocally raised by a former Prime Minister, David Cameron, when commenting about the NHS, in 2011. The Trust has been unable to ‘deny’ and of course, ‘defend’ it’s criminal actions.
Medical records showed substantial evidence of –
- tampering by clinicians of patient statements provided.
- tampering and removal of electronic and paper patient statements.
- inventing and falsely documenting a physical patient examination that never took place, in an attempt to cover up by the consultant who failed to make a patient relationship before surgery.
- failings to take blood and urine tests, and retests, leaving the patient vulnerable to cancer, HIV, leukaemia and thyroid disease over a five year period.
- diagnosing the patient before a consultation and examination took place.
- poor department transitional medical information whilst in the Trusts’ care.
- distorting and concealing information deliberately.
- failures to comply with legal obligations.
- unnecessary use of drugs and treatments.
- suffered symptoms longer than necessary, endangering the patient’s health and long-term wellbeing.
- physical threatening of the patient to remain silent and not complain.
The list of complaints is endless.
Once the extent of the cover-ups in the scant medicals records became clear, and that it was evident that the patient was suffering from more than one disease, appointments were sought from private medical practices.
At no time were the CEO of the hospital Trust and doctor threatened with legal action yet refused to meet to discuss the problems and put right their obligations to the patient.
It became clear that this hospital and its clinicians were badly led and in turmoil.
Dental Medical Records
Dental works carried out for some considerable years before diagnosis were non-NHS. There wasn’t a need to request dental records. However, the procedure to obtain records is very similar, as that of medical records.
When specialist dental blood tests were to be requested, a Data Protection request was made for the appliance detail which was suspected of aiding toxicity that had been put in the oral cavity during the 1990s. The dentist duly obliged and details were received promptly.
You may like to read the next post, in numbered ordered for completeness, Post 3 ‘About The Symptoms’ provides a general overview about the symptoms diagnosed.
3. Why the NHS failed to recognise symptoms presented and a general symptom list of mercury toxicity. Read more toxichealth.co.uk
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