Florida nurse explainhow she became a COVID-19 whistleblower: "I recorded them murdering patients"
A Florida nurse, who documented “fraud negligence, and greed” that “led to unnecessary deaths” amid the peak of the COVID-19 last year, explained how she became a whistleblower and shared her experience and thoughts.
Erin Maria Olzewski made headlines in June 2020 after a viral video titled “Perspectives on the Pandemic: The (Undercover) Epicenter Nurse.” At that time, she was working as a volunteer nurse in New York City.
In that video Olzewski said they “weren’t seeing a large influx of [COVID-19] patients” in Florida. The nurse told LifeSite’s Rebekah Roberts when she arrived, she “sat around for three days with nothing to do.” Other nurses had been “sitting around for 21 days or an entire month getting paid $10,000 a week,” without any assignment.
“If they needed nurses so badly, why are you bringing me here if there’s nurses sitting around?” she asked, describing this as her first “red flag.”
“I did get assigned to Elmhurst Hospital [in Queens] which ended up being ‘the epicenter of the epicenter’” for reported COVID-19 fatalities.
“The very first day [at Elmhurst] I was shocked. It was something I’ve never seen before,” she said. “Patients were alone in the rooms on ventilators [with] no family allowed in [to advocate for them]. People were just dying from gross negligence, medical malpractice, [and] mismanagement.”
“For me, that was really difficult to swallow. Everything made sense to me at that moment of why there were so many deaths in New York,” she said.
She eventually contacted her attorney and then began documenting everything she saw in the hospital.
“I recorded them murdering patients. I recorded just the complete and absolute disregard for human life,” she said.
Olzewski also described how the numbers of the COVID-19 patients were purposely skewed upwards when the patients who were repeatedly tested negative for COVID-19 were “COVID-19” confirmed. In the turn, it showed a higher compensation from government payouts.
“[In Florida] we treated our patients with hydroxychloroquine, zinc … sent them home and they were fine.” In New York, “they were banning alternative treatments like hydroxychloroquine. The only thing they could do was to put people on ventilators.”
“No one is focusing on preventative health and what you can do. Quercetin is a natural alternative to hydroxychloroquine, you can get over-the-counter, take it with zinc, vitamin C, get outside, [and get] good exercise. Get healthy, [and] drink water,” she said.