After all the bad news that I’ve been blogging about, it’s a pleasure for me to end the week with a bit of very good news, very good news indeed. That news came in the form of an article published in the Orange County Register with the glorious title Dr. Bob Sears faces medical board discipline in recommendation not to vaccinate.


Dr. Bob Sears, the Capistrano Beach pediatrician who is an outspoken critic of mandatory vaccination laws, faces possible state Medical Board discipline after he recommended that a 2-year-old patient forgo immunizations, according to legal documents made public Thursday.

The board accuses Sears of committing “gross negligence” in 2014 when he wrote a letter excusing the toddler from future vaccinations after the child’s mother described an adverse reaction as an infant.

The documents say Sears failed to obtain a detailed medical history documenting the unidentified boy’s prior vaccines and reactions, which was necessary for making an evidence-based decision. Sears’ recommendation left the patient and “his future contacts at risk for preventable and communicable diseases,” the documents say.

Sears declined to comment Thursday.

If the board finds Sears negligent, he could face discipline ranging from a public reprimand to revocation of his medical license.

My first thought when I saw this story was: Excellent. It’s about time! Personally, like some of you, I consider Dr. Bob to be an antivaccine quack. That is my opinion, but it is one that I can give quite a few evidence-based reasons for and have been doing for years now. Given Dr. Bob’s history of opposing SB 277, the new California law that eliminated nonmedical exemptions to school vaccine mandates and his willingness to give paid seminars teaching parents to avoid the requirements of SB 277 and even outright selling nonmedical exemptions, I consider him a menace to public health, particularly that of children in California and beyond. Physicians who betray public health and the health of their patients by not only failing to vaccinate but actively seeking to subvert SB 277 (not oppose, which is Sears’ constitutional right, but to actively subvert it now that it’s passed by writing what I consider to be dubious medical exemptions based on bogus antivaccine pseudoscience), a law designed to maintain high rates of vaccination, do not deserve their medical licenses, as they are not practicing anywhere near according to the standard of care. I thus view the Medical Board of California’s action with strong approval, strong approval indeed.

That is my opinion of Dr. Bob and what he deserves. Now the Medical Board of California is actually acting against him.

When I read this story, I also couldn’t help but wonder initially if this action was over an incident that a reader reported to me, complete with letters signed by Dr. Sears recommending exemptions from school vaccine mandates based on what I considered to be bogus medical reasons based on the mother filling out an online application and paying a fee. It rapidly became clear that it wasn’t when the news story stated that the incident resulting in this complaint occurred in 2014. The legal filing by the State of California tells the tale, the tale being about a young boy named J.G. (for purposes of court hearings):

On April 3, 2014, two-year-old J.G. presented to Respondent for the first time. He was seen by Respondent for what medical records describe as a “two year.” The visit of this date includes a summary of the patient’s history with a brief description of J.G.’s prior vaccination reaction, as described by the patient’s mother. Her description included, “shut down stools and urine” for 24 hours with 2 month vaccines and limp “like a ragdoll” lasting 24 hours and not himself for up to a week after 3 month vaccines.

Respondent wrote a letter dated April 13, 2014 excusing patient J.G. from all future vaccinations. The letter indicates that the patient’s kidneys and intestines shut down after prior vaccinations and that at three months the patient suffered what appears to be a severe encephalitis reaction for 24 hours starting approximately ten minutes after his vaccines, with lethargy.

The letter dated April 13, 2014 was not maintained in patient J.G.’s medical chart in Respondent’s office.

There’s more, including other visits to Dr. Bob. I wonder what Dr. Bob’s antivaccine fans would think if they learned that he actually administered the dreaded Tamiflu to J.G. later (January 2015) for a case of what appeared to be influenza. Be that as it may, Dr. Bob also saw the child in June 2014 for headache with a history of being hit on the head with a hammer by Dad two weeks prior to visit. According to the Board, there was also a mention of a split lip prior to the hammer incident. However, the physicial examination indicated “no residual marks now.” The Board also noted that no additional physical examination, including the all-important neurological examination (in cases of head trauma), was performed and no assessment with plans recorded. I used to do trauma, including pediatric trauma, and I know that this is a grossly inadequate evaluation for what might be a concussion, based on symptoms and timing, after having been hit in the head with a blunt object. One also has to wonder if child protective services was involved somehow or whether Dr. Bob reported the incident as possible child abuse, as the law requires a pediatrician to do when he suspects possible child abuse. I suspect that most pediatricians, upon seeing a child reportedly hit on the head with a hammer by his father, even if it was reportedly accidental, would report the incident, particularly if there were reports or signs of other injuries, like the split lip.

[Note: Since I posted this, it’s been pointed out to me by commenters that the reference to “An Emergency Response Notice of Referral Disposition” in the complaint likely indicates that Dr. Bob did think enough of the story to report the incident, as it is also mentioned that it also had a notation of “Allegations cannot be substantiated—case closed.” Of course, that Dr. Bob believed the story enough to have reported it makes his failure to do a proper neurological examination all the more egregious a failure.]

Be that as it may, the bottom line is that Dr. Bob did see J.G. a few times for various medical issues. One of those issues was how he dealt with the child’s head injury. The other issue that drew the attention of the board was this:

The standard of care requires that a physician evaluating a patient for a possible reaction to vaccines obtain a detailed history of the vaccines previously received as well as the reaction/reactions that occurred. Based on that information, the physician should provide evidence-based recommendations for future immunizations.

Respondent was grossly negligent and departed from the standard of care in that he did not obtain the basic information necessary for decision making proior to determining to exclude the possibility of future vaccines, leaving both patient J.G, the patient’s mother, and his future contacts at risk for preventable and communicable diseases.

Based on Dr. Bob’s granting of the medical exemption to vaccinations for J.G. and his failure to do a neurological examination of the child when he presented with persistent headaches after head trauma, the Board listed the first cause for disciplining Dr. Bob as gross negligence. The second cause for discipline was repeated negligent acts, given that there were two instances of gross negligence included in the complaint. The third cause for discipline was failure to maintain adequate and accurate medical records.

The complaint calls for:

  1. Revoking or suspending Physician’s and Surgeon’s Certificate Number A60936 issued to Robert Sears, MD;
  2. Revoking, suspending, or denying approval of his authority to supervise physician assistants, pursuant to section 3527 of the Code;
  3. If placed on probation, ordering him to pay the Board the costs of probation monitoring;
  4. Taking such other and further action as deemed necessary and proper.

The complaint is dated September 2, the Friday before the Labor Day weekend. Not surprisingly, now that the Board’s complaint is public, the merry band of antivaccine loons at Age of Autism is up in arms, and other antivaccine sites are, predictably, referring to the Board’s disciplinary action as a “witch hunt.”

When I saw the news story, I must admit that I was surprised. This incident occurred before the passage of SB 277. Why did Dr. Bob write a letter supporting a medical exemption to school vaccine requirements for J.G.? He didn’t need to. The mother could have just gotten a personal belief exemption. So why did Dr. Bob do it? Why did the mother ask him for an exemption? Didn’t she know about personal belief exemptions? At this time, I just don’t know. The other issue that puzzles me is why the board chose this case. True, it’s pretty egregious not to have examined J.G. properly when his mother brought him in with persistent headache after head trauma. (Very sloppy doctoring there, Dr. Bob.) It’s also pretty questionable to have written a letter supporting a medical exemption based on J.G.’s history and such dubious reasoning. As bad as these lapses were, normally a state medical board would probably not bother with them, as underfunded and outmanned as they usually are. Yet California is going after him. Like Steve Novella and Reuben, I definitely approve of the Board’s willingness to take this risk.

I suspect that the Board wants to make an example out of Dr. Bob, which to me is also a good thing. He’s a high profile antivaccine doctor whose Vaccine Book is widely read by parents and supports an “alternate vaccine schedule” that is based on fear mongering rather than science, and lately he’s been opining on how the measles isn’t that bad while laying down a lot of other antivaccine misinformation. If the Board is successful it will make other antivaccine docs think twice about writing exemption letters based on a questionable history of vaccine reaction and non-evidence-based reasons. It’s also risky, too. Dr. Sears has become an instant martyr to the cause among antivaccine activists, and his family’s celebrity will make it easy for him to grab the limelight and portray himself as wrongly “persecuted” for his “vaccine safety” views. That makes the Board’s action a high-risk strategy to send a message. If it loses, Dr. Bob and those who want to sell medical exemptions to circumvent SB 277 will be emboldened.

I only hope that the Board has the opportunity to add to Dr. Sears’ charges. After all, his selling bogus medical exemptions after the passage of SB 277 using an online form is far more egregious than the incident that the Board is going after Sears for. I suspect that, given Sears’ history, there’s a lot more to be found. I really hope that the father who sent me the letters that Dr. Bob Sears generated based on an Internet form has contacted the Medical Board of California. Now would most definitely be an excellent time to do so.

I’m also expecting all manner of conspiracy theories to flow once the antivaccine movement latches on to this news. Believe it or not, I had nothing to do with this. I will be honest, though. I wish I had.


  1. #1 Chris Hickie
    September 20, 2016

    I remember once arguing with adults the same way Peter Harris does. Then I started kindergarten and had to grow up.

  2. #2 Julian Frost
    Gauteng East Rand
    September 20, 2016

    Peter, you are like the Black Knight in Monty Python and the Holy Grail. Utterly defeated and oblivious to that fact. At least you have some use as a chew toy.

  3. #4 Dangerous Bacon
    September 20, 2016

    It’s gratifying to see yet another addition to the antivax literature. There’s a new book out by Brett Wilcox (foreword by Kent Heckenlively) called “Jabbed: How The Vaccine Industry, Medical Establishment And Government Stick It To You And Your Family”.

    Mr. Wilcox, who previously authored such classics as “21 Solutions To 21 Relationship Bloopers”, is described in the book’s Amazon blurb as “a Licensed Professional Counselor and agnotologist (one who studies culturally induced ignorance or doubt).”

    Dang, I should have warned you all to double-shield your irony meters before I posted that. 🙁

    • #5 Wzrd1
      September 21, 2016

      Dammit! That’s the third irony meter that’s burned out this week!
      You really outta warn people earlier than that. 😉

  4. #6 sadmar
    September 20, 2016

    I looked up ‘agnatology’, and found the term was coined by Robert N. Proctor in his book of Cancer Wars: How Politics Shapes What we Know and Don’t Know About Cancer. While ‘culturally induced’ may be in the broad definition, in practice ‘agnatology’ is primarily concerned with the deliberate production of ignorance” e.g. in Proctor’s book “the tobacco industry’s advertising campaign to manufacture doubt about the health effects of tobacco use. Under the banner of science, the industry produced research about everything except tobacco hazards to exploit public uncertainty” (Wikipedia).

    Thus, no doubt Wilcox imagines himself uncovering how “The Vaccine Industry, Medical Establishment And Government”conspire to deliberately produce ignorance about the evils of immunization. So yet another form of legitimate inquiry had it’s terms co-opted, hollowed-out, and refilled with hooey in the AV funhouse mirror alt-reality…

    The Amazon blurb is filled with Insolence-begging hoots:

    Germs are bad and vaccines are good. Period.
    Questioning the dominant paradigm results in shaming, scapegoating, and in some cases tainted reputations, lost careers or worse. Such an environment is not the domain of science; rather it’s the breeding ground of tyranny and fascism.
    Corporate and personal profits from the burgeoning vaccine pie depend upon the larger-than-life, myth-based vaccine paradigm. Sociopaths inject this paradigm into medical journals, medical curricula, congressional hearings, regulatory policies, White House statements, executive orders, and finally into the minds of vaccine believers.
    Million dollar sociopathic propaganda campaigns ensure that vaccine believers unleash their wrath against the vaccine informed, effectively keeping The Herd immune to the truth and ready and willing to roll up their sleeves to any and all vaccines…
    In spite of and in part because of the propaganda, the day is soon coming when consumer distrust of vaccine sociopaths will gut the vaccine industry. Don’t expect the sociopaths to roll over, play dead, and sacrifice their multi-billion dollar generating machine, however. Human bodies are, after all, their ATMs. The waves of coercive and mandatory vaccination laws that are rolling out demonstrate that if sociopaths are denied voluntary access to our bodies, they will take them by force. A vaccine informed public is the only thing that will have the power to stop them and to hold them accountable for their crimes.

    Thankfully, Wilcox is so over-the-top with the “sociopath” CT that reasonable people will instinctively shy away from the ranting man on the soapbox. Because, unfortunately, good public health practice on vaccines is socially vulnerable to such arguments for several reasons. First, of course, the science isn’t that for lay folk to grasp, and humans are hard-wired to over-credit the post hoc ‘logic’ in the anecdotes of perfect tots ‘breaking’ immediately after their shots. But it doesn’t help that vaccines come from an industry well-known for documented bad behavior in other areas, and policies/procedures that are anything but transparent. It also doesn’t help that ‘skeptics’ are so afraid the ‘sheeple’ will be swayed by anti-vax messaging, they repeatedly respond to anti-vax messages by asserting ‘This should NOT be distributed’ – Vaxxed being the prime example. While this is not ‘censorship’, it’s still censorious enough to appear consistent with hinky repression. Especially since AVs can’t mount any argument beyond smoke and mirrors or outright lies, it’s far better to say “Bring it on, Del! Show me you’re best stuff, and watch me knock it into Waveland Ave.”

    Anyway, NPD-warped AVs imagining public health advocates as “sociopaths” is pretty funny. If it breaks your irony meter, though, you must have a very old model, as this kind of think is pretty much paradigmatic within the media culture of postmodernity.

  5. #7 Margaret
    September 20, 2016

    How can anyone claim that vaccines, which are known to often contain aluminum, mercury, or albumin (a protein in eggs that is a common allergen) are safe for EVERYONE? Lately it has been shown than some vaccines also contain glyphosate, the main ingredient in Monsanto’s Roundup pesticide (as well as in some pesticides made by other manufacturers, since Roundup’s patent has expired). While studies have been done on glyphosate’s safety when SWALLOWED, no studies have been done on its safety when INJECTED. Parents have legitimate reasons to be concerned about vaccinations. Please do not accept the prevailing view so blindly. Follow the money.

    • #8 Wzrd1
      September 21, 2016

      Why don’t we follow the money?
      Vaccines aren’t even properly reimbursed by insurance companies, resulting in pediatricians administering the vaccines at a loss. (I was conversing with a pediatrician just the other day on that very subject. He loses money on vaccines.)
      Meanwhile, the companies making vaccines get around 2% of their income from vaccines. Some big money there, huh?

      And seriously, aluminum? One of the most plentiful metals on the earth and you claim that it’s a health risk? I guess humans should never have moved to this planet!
      Oh wait, humanity evolved here, with all of that nasty aluminum all over the place.

  6. #9 Helianthus
    September 20, 2016

    @ Sadmar

    It also doesn’t help that ‘skeptics’ are so afraid the ‘sheeple’ will be swayed by anti-vax messaging,

    This fear is not exactly unfounded. The spreading of lies is not without consequences.

    Grab a man (or woman) in the street, tell him the gov and/or Big Pharma are covering up some messed-up product, you will get his ear.
    Because we all have in our memory examples of shitty things one or the other has done. Human beings cheat, distort the truth and lie all the time, so why not about vaccines?

    Wakefield article and interviews did sway a number of people in the UK and other countries. It took more than a decade to inverse the narrative in the press.
    On another topic, South Africa officials were swayed by articles and advocates from the HIV denier circles.
    Lies kill.

    In my country a few years back, a French-German science-friendly TV channel broadcasted a documentary about the evils of aluminium in general and its presence in vaccines (never mind the quantities involved and the dubious science). People (like my parents) were swayed by this documentary.
    I don’t have the resources to make a counter-movie and sit my parents through it. Forcing people to watch some movie is no better than censoring them from watching another movie, anyway.
    In addition, I will be losing my time with my dad, he is a true believer of the evils of Big Pharma, Monsanto and the rest. He even fell for homeopathy at some point. Whatever his idiot son of a biologist could say had no bearing on his beliefs (say a lot about my communication skills; but again, since he won’t listen…).

    Tell you that: come to my country, and convince some of my compatriots to accept to eat GMO food. No cheating by waiting 2 or 3 generations.
    Bring some riot police armor, you may end up facing a lynch mob.

    If you manage to do it, then I will believe that propaganda and culturally deep-rooted opinions could be fought with fact-based public debates.

    tl;dr: while I see your point about appearing censorious is not helping, I’m afraid that debuncking lies is more complicated than just confronting the other’s propaganda.
    If people have made their opinion, they won’t listen to your facts.

  7. #10 Rebecca Eckles
    September 20, 2016


    How can anyone claim that vaccines, which are known to often contain aluminum, mercury,

    Oh god. It’s Fendlesworth again.

  8. #11 JP
    September 20, 2016


    Have you never heard of exemptions for the egg-allergic from albumin-containing vaccines?

  9. #12 JP
    September 20, 2016

    Although MMR is safe, and non-egg-containing versions of the flu vaccines are available.

  10. #13 Science Mom
    September 20, 2016

    Lately it has been shown than some vaccines also contain glyphosate, the main ingredient in Monsanto’s Roundup pesticide (as well as in some pesticides made by other manufacturers, since Roundup’s patent has expired).

    When said “evidence” appears in something that’s not a YouTube video, then we’ll talk.

    And Travis S. go eff yourself already.

  11. #14 JP
    September 20, 2016

    flu VACCINE

  12. #15 Emma Crew
    September 20, 2016

    Also, straw man. Nobody claims all vaccines are safe for “everyone.” Medical exemptions exist for a reason.

  13. #16 JP
    September 21, 2016

    I would like to subscribe to Narad’s cocktail recipe book. I really should not be drinking.

  14. #17 Jay
    September 21, 2016

    A question for the scientists here (sent from my pbone with .o preview, please forgive any errors).

    So the anti Alluminium (Al) mob get upset when Al ijected into the muscle doesn’t get excreted in the urine. Chunks get phagocyted instead, so as the Al is now in a cell, could that Al not end up being excreted in the feaces instead? Anybody ever test that? Or even, as the Al used is a salt, leave the body via the sweatglands? Could you even check that?

  15. #18 Chris Hickie
    September 21, 2016

    @Sadmar and Dangerous Bacon re the Brett Wilcox book:

    1. At least he’s not a doctor
    2. He seems parasitic in his latching onto anti-vaccinationism with is only link in his book plug being that right after he and his 15 y/o son ran across the country to protest GMOs, William Thompson then came forth (blah blah blah). That’s the weakest tie-in I’ve seen in a while.
    3. He lives in Sitka, Alaska. Rumor has it grizzlies prefer unvaccinateds because they are more “natural” and “crunchy” so if he still likes to go running, there is hope for resolution of Wilcox.

    (Hey, what do you want from me, now that I’ve been exposed as a sociopath by the all-seeing-eye of Brett Wilcox? )

  16. #19 Mark DePaun
    September 21, 2016
  17. #20 Mark DePaun
    September 21, 2016

    @Peter Harris Check out this photo.

  18. #21 Todd W.
    September 21, 2016


    Aluminum that does not get absorbed is excreted int he feces. Al that is absorbed eventually makes its way to the blood, which carries it to other tissues, predominantly the bones and lungs. Eventually, that aluminum will get excreted in the urine and bile. More info here.

  19. #22 Jay
    September 21, 2016


    That’s a great post thanks, cleared things up quite a bit. My question’s pointless as the quantity is so low, that it would just spread about with the rest of Al.

    Though you did mention bile, so there is a faecal route, that might annoy those anti vaxers quoting Flarend’s “In vivo absorption of aluminium-containing vaccine adjuvants using 26Al”.

  20. #23 Narad
    September 21, 2016

    I would like to subscribe to Narad’s cocktail recipe book.

    Try searching for “Yamuna Devi” + beverages or “sparkler,” etc.

  21. #24 Emma Crew
    September 21, 2016

    My 16 year old was due for 3 shots at his last doctor visit, all boosters but only one required before school started (WA added a second varicella to the school mandate). He has hustorically been very difficult for all medical procedures, so we were not sure how to go. His pediatrician suggested we could bring all three in, start with the required one and see how it went for the other two. I said “won’t that spoil the other two if we can’t use them?” She said “we’d need to use them within an hour, but don’t worry about wasting them. The cost is not what matters to us, taking care of Philip is. If we have to throw them away, we will.”

    So, yeah. All about the money.

    (We actually got three nurses in and did all three simultaneously and all he said was “ow.” Victory!)

  22. #25 squirrelelite
    September 21, 2016

    @Peter Harris (217) 9/19/2016

    At the moment I’d rather enjoy my dinner than do a detailed reply, so let me offer some thoughts. Until you give us more information about what treatment methods you do and don’t use, we can only presume that those include the full range of naturopathic methods including homeopathy which seems to be on every term of the curriculum at Bastyr University, for instance.

    I’ll have to find the comment but I remember a comment about naturopathy being about preventing disease. It’s quite ironic then that you spend so much effort arguing against the most effective method of preventing diseases yet discovered which saves millions of lives ever year.

    Supplements are commonly recommended by everyone from the sales person at the local health food store to naturopaths like you. Since you consistenly point out even side effects that were only incidental to the testing of vaccines, a balanced assessment of both methods must include the understanding that supplements also have side effects that have been documented up to and including death.

    Since you have some process for deciding which methods are safe and effective and which ones not, perhaps you would enlighten me.

    Can you name three treatment methods that have been generally abandoned by naturopathic schools and doctors in the last 10 or 20 years because they have been found to have unacceptable side effects or because better treatment methods have been found or developed?

  23. #26 Chris
    September 21, 2016

    Emma Crew: “(We actually got three nurses in and did all three simultaneously and all he said was “ow.” Victory!)”

    Woot! Amazing how kids just seem to grow up a bit more each year. Actually I always get surprised at what changes, even now, and my youngest is 22 years old. (now I need to finish putting together the care package for youngest who has moved to another state… with just a few sniffles because I miss her)

  24. #27 Opus
    Just north of the buckle on the Bible Belt
    September 21, 2016

    Peter Harris:

    I am actually in the market for some medical advice and am willing to listen to your recommendations.

    My wife has multiple myeloma, stage 3. It is the IgA variety, with the kappa light chains being the culprit. She has an abnormal hyperdiploid karyotype, with multiple trisomies PLUS the P53 deletion. She is refractory twice (VdT & Rd).

    What treatment would you suggest and why do you think it is appropriate for her specific situation?How will you address the P53 deletion?

    Thanks in advance!

  25. #28 Science Mom
    September 21, 2016

    Opus, You are awesome and I am wishing your wife and you the very best.

  26. #29 TBruce
    September 22, 2016

    What treatment would you suggest and why do you think it is appropriate for her specific situation?

    I expect it will involve coffee enemas and juicing, because altie cancer treatments always involve coffee enemas and juicing.
    Why? Who the fzzk knows?

    How will you address the P53 deletion?

    Dark roast, maybe?

  27. #30 squirrelelite
    September 22, 2016


    Wishing your wife all the best in treatment and luck.

    I don’t know about the P53 deletion,but there’s a P47 still in its case in one of the remaining B36 bombers on a farm in northeast Ohio. Maybe that would fill the gap.

    Just kidding. I really hope she gets well.

  28. #31 Opus
    Just north of the buckle on the Bible Belt
    September 22, 2016

    Thanks for the best wishes. She starts a new chemo treatment next week so we have our fingers crossed.

    A little light reading on the P53 gene, for those who might be interested. Only $1.99 on Kindle!

  29. #32 Dangerous Bacon
    September 22, 2016

    While the pro-VaXXers here are derping along, the death toll of murdered Holistic doctors has reached 50!

    One of the latest “mysterious” deaths involved Rod Floyd, a licensed chiropractor and associate professor at Palmer College of Chiropractic!

    The intrepid reporters at NumbNuts News have revealed that the killings appear connected to the use of nagalase (or nagalese)* in vaccines, which it seems is what makes them toxic, along with aborted babies, goat horns, barrels of Roundup and other Toxins.

    I’m not sure what can be done, other than organizing civilian militias to guard every Holistic practitioner in the country 24/7. Anyway, that would be a start.

    *”nagalese” is also defined as the language in a marital contract where one party is reminded of the obligations to the other party that are not being met.

  30. #33 JP
    September 22, 2016

    And here I thought that “nagalese” was the language of the serpent people.

  31. #34 Chris Preston
    September 23, 2016

    And here I thought that “nagalese” was the language of the serpent people.

    More recently it would be the common language of Nagaland.

  32. #35 herr doktor bimler
    September 23, 2016

    And here I thought that “nagalese” was the language of the serpent people.

    It is an oblique reference to snake oil.
    It’s in your vaccines and chem trails! And children’s ice-cream!

  33. […] vaccines will reduce a child’s risk of autism. Basically, the medical board accused Sears of failing to live up to the standard of care in two instances with one patient: Not doing a detailed neurological examination when she presented […]

  34. #37 MW
    October 4, 2016

    Check out this lawsuit against Dr. Thomas S Powers of Open Care Medical in Santa Ana. Patients be careful

New comments have been disabled.