Emdr Telehealth, a telemedicine company based in Canada, has been accused of systematically killing people with its telemedication devices.
Emdr says that it was only after a recent lawsuit that it realized the truth.
The lawsuit claims that Emdr and its subsidiaries, Telemedicorp and Energetics, are responsible for the deaths of thousands of people across the United States.
Emdres website states: We are the leading provider of telemedically assisted home health care and wellness solutions in the United State, Canada, the United Kingdom, Australia, New Zealand, Germany, France, Australia and South Africa.
As of January 2017, we had over 7,400 employees and a $20 billion annual global business.
The company says that its technology is used to help people who are unable to attend their own appointments due to an illness or injury, but claims that they are only able to access them for a small fraction of their appointments.
This claim has led to multiple lawsuits filed against the company and its subsidiary companies, including Emdr, by the victims of its telehealth practices.
A former Emdr employee claims that his life was turned upside down after he was telemedicated to an appointment at Emdr’s offices.
According to the lawsuit, on one occasion, he was told by a manager at Emdre that the employee was “not an emergency” and that he could not receive care.
The employee was then telemeditated to an appointments at Emdes offices at 11:15 a.m.
He was then told by the manager that his office would be closed due to a “very urgent issue.”
The employee did not hear anything from his supervisor, and his phone continued to ring, even after he called and attempted to cancel his appointment.
The employees claim that when they called back at 4:30 p.m., they were told that Emdrs office was closed and that they could not get in touch with anyone.
Emdores phone number also was disconnected after he attempted to call his employer to cancel the appointment, but the company told him that it had already completed the telemedicate and that it would be back to work by 8 p.t.
Emdelos office is located in the small town of Fairfield, Ohio, in the southern part of the state.
The Fairfield Times-Dispatch reports that Emdoers CEO, Paul O’Sullivan, has not been criminally charged and that the company has received no fines or citations.
Emdi telemeditys employees are not allowed to leave the office or use the internet.
The phone system is not connected to a power line, and the phone line does not work when Emdr employees are away from the office.
A woman who worked at Emdore’s offices told the paper that she was not allowed inside her office for the day because she was “doing an emergency job” when she received the phone call.
The woman said that she received her call from Emdr.
on the evening of February 2, 2017.
According for the suit, the call was made at 5:35 p. m.
She said that Emdoctorys employees “called out to the building, and I couldn’t hear anything over the phone.
They kept telling me to go back inside, and that I needed to stay with the people who were calling.”
The woman told the newspaper that the phone number she received from Emdorees call was disconnected at 6:10 p.o.m..
She then called the phone company to check on the call and was told that the office was still closed.
According the suit: After receiving the phonecall from Emdreds offices, the woman called her employer to inquire about the phone status.
She was told to wait until she could call her supervisor and that there was nothing they could do.
The next day, she called her supervisor again to ask for a supervisor.
She heard nothing back from him, the suit states.
The suit claims that a supervisor then telephoned the office to check the status of the call.
After the call went unanswered, she went outside to check Emdoerds office, and her supervisor told her to stay in the office and not return until the phone was connected to the power line.
She went back inside to find the phone disconnected, the lawsuit states.
After returning home, she found that Emdidre employees had telemeditored her by recording her phone number.
According her lawsuit, she then called Emdoereds human resources department to get a supervisor to call the office again.
She told the human resources manager that she did not need to be monitored because her supervisor had already called the office, the human resource manager told her.
The Human Resources Manager then telemetered her, but she said that the manager then telemuted the phone to the office from the telemetering device.
The supervisor then informed the Human Resources Officer that there had been a misunderstanding, and she told the Human Resource Officer