OB-GYN TAKES VAGINAL TISSUE SAMPLES FROM DATES
May 7, 2012OB-GYN TAKES VAGINAL TISSUE SAMPLES FROM DATES
Brad Lewis' Dysplasia Reveals Dark Truths About Health Professionals
BEVERLY HILLS, CA - The secret world of high-profile doctors is exposed in Dysplasia, the new hot book by Brad Lewis, a former Beverly Hills surgeon. Lewis is telling the truth about the state of elite health professionals -- one filled with chauvinists, sexual deviancy, drug and alcohol abuse, and illicit medical practices.
One of the characters in DYSPLASIA, Henry "Call Me Hank" Chessman is a celebrity OB-GYN who projects slides of vaginal epithelium - taken from his dates - on the wall of his bedroom for his amusement and self-pleasure.
Excerpt: After a few minutes, the second injection rendered Carol-Ann almost motionless. She was in a semiconscious state. Her movements were slow and deliberate. Her speech was slurred like a bad drunk's. …By this point she breathed in a slow, rhythmic beat, signaling Chessman that he had her exactly where he wanted her. He put restraints on her hands and attached them to rings that were cleverly hidden, recessed into the frame of the bed. …Chessman walked to his slide box. When he had one projected on the wall, Carol-Ann moaned. "Hey, that's real pretty." …He took a black leather case from a drawer. A clean pair of surgical gloves was removed from the case, ready to be pulled over his hands. He took a small gauze pad already wet with alcohol and wiped it quickly over Carol-Ann's vagina and pubic hair, as if he was sterilizing the surgical field before a procedure. …From the case he took a shiny device made of stainless steel, which he inserted across the outside of her vagina.…Chessman performed this next step quickly, and what he thought would be painlessly, given the amount of sedation. It wasn't. It hurt her to the point of transient awareness, indicated by the change in expression on her face. She grimaced. Chessman was finished. The device was stained with blood and had a tiny piece of tissue attached to it as he removed it.
"It's a shame we spend so much time worrying about whether athletes take drugs," notes Lewis. "Doctors should not be treated as special citizens. Why not drug test health professionals?"
Lewis cites the lack of information regarding physicians available for the general public. Currently, state-by-state information on health professionals reprimanded for drug and alcohol abuse is not readily available to the general public.
Brad Lewis is an acclaimed novelist, biographer, and former actor. As an oral surgeon, he practiced in both New York and Los Angeles, and is an "insider" in elite medical and celebrity circles. Dysplasia is also a feature story of HealthNewsDigest.com. Dysplasia can be purchased at Amazon.com ("Mover and Shaker"), Barnesandnoble.com, or your local bookstore.