How I was murdered in my own home and lived to pay for it.

Medical Murder For Sale - Newfane NY Hospital That Conspired In Homicides Is Closed.

Medical Murder For Sale - Newfane NY Hospital That Conspired In Homicides Is Closed.

The Newfane Hospital in Niagara County New York that participated in the 1981 homicide and others, is closed and is now being offered for sale.

The location at 2600 William Street Newfane New York 14108 USA is where Niagara County NY Sheriff and Wilson NY Fire Department delivered me via Wilson NY's Ambulance, DOA into the ER summer of 1981. I was denied medical treatment to resuscitate me.

Dr Margaret A Libby MD Cheektowaga New York USA



https://www.md.com/doctor/margaret-libby-md

Dr. Margaret A. Libby
7 Community Drive
Cheektowaga, NY 14225-2523 USA
PHONE +1 (716) 505-5634
FAX +1 (716) 892-1936

Bio

[Dr. Margaret Libby graduated from State University Of New York At Buffalo School Of Medicine in 1985.

Dr. Libby has one office in New York where she specializes in Family Medicine.

Dr. Libby works with eight doctors including Dr. In-sook Shin and Dr. Richard Cowan.]


Doctor Libby is another area doctor who treated my parents mostly my mother, and seems to be involved in the crimes done to me including the 1981 vivisection homicide. The female doctor who intervened and resuscitated me told me specifically that she was NOT Dr. Libby and that seemed to be true from what I knew.

She is also affiliated with Dr. Fred Piwko MD who treated my father and offered prejudice and harm to me as such.

I recall at the time this article in The Buffalo News was published, my mother talking to my father about it. And the fact the years are wrong, Libby was in practice in 1981 when I was attacked, and 13 years to 2001 says 1988 which also disagrees with what we know to be true.

It was said then that the "Rabbling Rousing" and this article does not help, they both agreed the years/dates are wrong, and that this does not help them at all since it calls attention to the problems as done to me by my parents and others.

It seems they are right.

http://www.enhs.org/staff-directory/

Margaret Libby, MD
1382 Quaker Road
Barker, NY 14012 USA
+1 716-795-3155

-- FROM --

https://buffalonews.com....or-an-embattled-doctor/

A Community Stands Up For An Embattled Doctor

Published September 16, 2001

Dr. Margaret A. Libby has been practicing medicine here for 13 years, and she's not going anywhere.

She also believes in sticking up for a friend. The evidence is on her ring finger, where she wears a sapphire-and-diamond ring.

It was given to her by an elderly woman who had worked at Newfane Inter-Community Memorial Hospital for 45 years but was to be laid off in a cost-cutting move in 1999.

"I literally wrapped her in my arms and marched her into (chief executive officer) Clare Haar's office and said, 'Look this woman in the eye and tell her you don't want her anymore.' She just looked out the window."

But the next day, according to Libby, the woman was rehired in a different hospital job. In gratitude, she gave Libby the ring she had received from previous hospital management for 30 years of service.

"It's the only piece of jewelry I wear," said Libby, a never-married 47-year-old who lives in Wilson, works in Barker, doesn't duck controversy and is considered a paragon of family medical practice by her supporters.

That's why her patients and friends successfully asked the Village Board to declare today "Dr. Margaret Libby Appreciation Day."

A party will be held from 1 to 5 p.m. today in the Barker Fire Company hall to honor the Boston, Mass.-born doctor, whose plain talk and resistance to some of the business aspects of modern medicine have won her applause from friends and ostracism from some of her medical colleagues.

Libby was the only local physician to publicly back the striking nurses of Lockport Memorial Hospital, who walked off the job for five weeks in July and August.

She also backed the non-nursing employees of Newfane Inter-Community Memorial Hospital last year when they came close to striking.

In both cases, she walked the picket lines and attended union rallies, while other doctors remained silent or actively supported management.

This has placed Libby at public odds with Haar, the chief executive officer of both hospitals.

Haar, through Inter-Community spokeswoman Carolyn Moore, declined requests for an interview about Libby.

She issued a written statement that said, "All of the hospital's physicians are very dedicated and work hard to serve this rural community. Dr. Libby tries very hard to serve her patients, and that is reflected by the party that is being held in her honor."

Libby said she was also frozen out by the other doctors in her calling group, who used to cover for each other on weekends and vacations.

"She's on 24-7 (24 hours a day, seven days a week)," said Libby's office manager, Mary Lou Fischer. "She carries her own phone and does her own answering service."

"I'm very worried that she won't be able to keep going," said Christine O'Grady, a patient of Libby's and a prime mover behind today's celebration.

But Libby laughed and said, "I still love it. I haven't died, I'm not retiring, I'm not moving, and they're still holding a celebration. I think it's wonderful."

"We're doing this to send a statement to Clare Haar and the doctors in her service," said Julie Obermiller, another organizer. "We support people who have the courage of their convictions."

"I feel free," Libby said. "I knew I was going to anger and alienate the physician community. . . . I feel like during the strike, people's true colors came out."

"She was our true advocate," said Edwin J. Robisch, staff and program director for the United Professional Nurses Association. "She contributed money, she contributed time, she contributed words, she contributed to the rallies. She was certainly an angel for all the nurses at all the facilities, and she's become my personal physician."

In fact, when Robisch became ill at a July 17 union rally in Lockport at which Libby spoke, Libby took him to Medina Memorial Hospital for emergency treatment, refusing to cross the picket line at Lockport Memorial even though the emergency room there was open.

"She walked the picket line," Robisch said. "Her participation was noted by the union movement in Western New York." Several union leaders are expected to speak at Libby's party today.

Libby said her union involvement began when she worked as an occupational therapist in New York City from 1978 to 1981, after earning a bachelor's degree at Mount Holyoke College and a master's degree at Columbia University.

She was a member of the Service Employees International Union, the same union that last fall threatened a walkout at Newfane Inter-Community.

"I walked the picket line with my cocker spaniel," said Libby, laughing loudly.

After earning a medical degree at the University at Buffalo in 1985, Libby served a three-year residency in family medicine at Buffalo General Hospital. In 1986, when there was a nurses' strike there, she walked the picket line.

"I identify myself as a worker," Libby said.

"She's just a fun-loving doctor. She loves to laugh," Fischer said. "People will sit and wait for hours just so they can see her."

Libby, who is aided by a full-time nurse practitioner, Wen Can Lu, is the only doctor in the northeastern corner of Niagara County, east of Newfane and north of Middleport. The towns of Hartland and Somerset have a combined population of 7,000, and Libby says she has 5,000 patient files.

But a few patients left after her remarks at a Lockport union rally in July were, according to her, misinterpreted.

Libby was warning about Haar's decision to shift all patient admissions to the much smaller Inter-Community during the Lockport strike.

"What I basically said was, I was anti-Clare Haar, that I perceived her as exploiting workers," Libby recalled.

She said that she feared the Newfane hospital's "resources would be overtaxed and there would be a disaster. If we made a mistake, a death could result." She thought Medina Memorial should be utilized as well.

Libby said Newfane nurses interpreted that as an attack on their competence, and several who were her patients went to other doctors. Libby wrote a letter of clarification to a local newspaper, but the damage was done.

"It injured me deeply," said Libby. Inter-Community is the only hospital at which she has admitting privileges, although she had temporary privileges at Medina during the Lockport strike.

Meanwhile, four other solo practitioners who had been covering for each other and Libby in a calling group for several years gave her the boot.

"When I came out in support of the nurses at Lockport, Dr. (Ashraf) Sahaf, as spokesman for the group, fired me," Libby said.

Sahaf did not return calls for a response. The only member who could be reached, Dr. Frederick J. Piwko, said the reason for dropping Libby was her perceived attack on the Newfane hospital.

"Anything that's negative toward the hospital is not taken lightly," said Piwko, whose practice is in Wrights Corners. "It's such a large part of the community. That's where we earn our livelihood."

Asked if Libby would be allowed back into the group, Piwko said, "Perhaps. It's less and less likely as editorials with personal slander come out."

"I consider (supporting the nurses' strike) a mark of moral courage," said O'Grady, a disabled woman who has just started a law practice in Lockport. "For them to dump her under pressure from that woman (Haar) shows they have no backbone. She's more of a man than they are."

Libby said only medical malpractice is usually grounds for removing a doctor's admitting rights at a hospital, but she said, "I'm sure Clare is watching. She'd be very creative."

"Dr. Libby is a member in good standing of the (Inter-Community) medical staff," said Moore, the hospital spokeswoman.

Libby said she was recruited by one of Moore's predecessors, Mary Ann Kendron, to come to Inter-Community in 1988 to replace a doctor on sabbatical. She had gone to medical school on a state public health scholarship "in return for me working in a physician shortage area."

She worked in outpatient clinics and shared a practice with another doctor in Barker for six months in 1989. He moved out, eventually leaving the area, and Libby was on her own.

"I was told innumerable times by faculty at medical school that a woman should not have a solo practice," Libby said.

But she's stubborn. Libby's father was descended from a passenger on the Mayflower, and her mother, a teacher, was a member of the Daughters of the American Revolution. "I'm about as Yankee as you can be," she chortled.

"She is very much part of the community," Obermiller said. "We don't want things to get to the point where we would lose her."

"She never charged me for two years until I became eligible for Medicare," said O'Grady, who spends most of her time in a wheelchair.

Village Mayor John Hayden said, "I suffered heart problems and had to go in for a quadruple bypass. She basically saved my life. . . . I've never had a doctor before of her stature."

"She makes house calls to the seniors at Barker Commons," Obermiller said. "She genuinely, absolutely cares."

Libby said: "In my opinion, I'm practicing the kind of medicine the patients want, but it's not the kind of medicine HMOs reimburse. . . . Mine's not a money-making practice. You'd think the HMOs would get smart and realize this is the kind of care that's marketable."

e-mail: tprohaska@buffnews.com

-- END QUOTE --

I now learn that Newfane Hospital on William Street in Newfane NY has been closed as of 2019. This is the location that conspired in the 1981 murder and other crimes as done to me.

-- FROM --

https://www.lockportjou....-935b-4a7259b826d6.html

Former Newfane hospital eyed as possible quarantine site

OFFICIALS: Site would be used for people who could not be quarantined at home.

By Connor Hoffman Connor.hoffman@lockportjournal.com Mar 17, 2020

Niagara County has reached an agreement to use the former Newfane hospital as a possible location to house individuals who may need to be placed in quarantine with COVID-19 and who could not do so in their own homes for various reasons.

An agreement reached Tuesday between Niagara County and Eastern Niagara Hospital would clear the way for the use of the former Newfane hospital as a potential site for individuals placed under quarantine with COVID-19.

ENH closed down the former hospital last year, with officials saying it was not fiscally feasible to keep it open.

County officials said it is anticipated the site could be used for individuals who are not showing symptoms but cannot be quarantined in their own home for various reasons. Newfane Intercommunity Hospital previously was a fully functioning hospital and, as such, has the necessary infrastructure in place to adequately house identified individuals, officials noted.

"This partnership between Eastern Niagara Hospital and Niagara County is the type of collaboration and cooperation our community needs as we work our way through the COVID-19 pandemic. We are all in this together," Niagara County Public Health Director Daniel Stapleton said.

The terms of the deal were not immediately made available.

“We are pleased to work closely with Niagara County to utilize hospital resources for the betterment of the public health. It is our common goal to ensure the public health of our community and prevent the COVID-19 pandemic from accelerating in our region, to the greatest extent possible. While the need today is to use the facility to house quarantined individuals, Eastern Niagara Hospital, in conjunction with Niagara County, will continue to monitor the public health needs of the region and will evaluate the best usage of the facility on an ongoing basis," ENH CEO Anne McCaffrey said.

-- END QUOTE --

It looks as though someone is attempting to market this medical mayhem and murder slum to others:

-- FROM --

https://www.loopnet.com....St-Newfane-NY/18917267/

2600 William St - Former Eastern Niagara Hospital Newfane

70,547 SF Health Care Building Offered at $1,400,000 in Newfane, NY

Senior Housing Facilities New York Newfane 2600 William St, Newfane, NY 14108

INVESTMENT HIGHLIGHTS

70,000 sq ft Redevelopment Reuse Project
Heliport on site
Ample free parking
Former Eastern Niagara Hospital Facility (Community Hospital)

EXECUTIVE SUMMARY

Former Eastern Niagara Hospital for sale-70,000 sf on 7.5 acres+/-...best uses; Medical, Nursing Home, Senior Housing conversion, adaptive reuse, etc.

PROPERTY FACTS
Price $1,400,000
Lot Size 7.50 AC
Price Per Bed $18,919
Building Size 70,547 SF
Sale Type Owner User
No. Beds 74
Sale Conditions Redevelopment Project
No. Stories 1
Property Type Health Care
Year Built/Renovated 1958/2010
Property Subtype Congregate Senior Housing
Parking Ratio 2.83/1,000 SF
Building Class C
Listing ID: 18917267
Date Created: 3/19/2020
Last Updated: 5/9/2020

ABOUT 2600 WILLIAM ST , NEWFANE, NY 14108

Former Eastern Niagara Hospital closed in late 2019.

The property consists of a 63,106 sq ft main Hospital Building having 74 rooms and a second 7441 sq ft structure.

The site has a Heliport used by Mercyflight and Niagara County Sheriff's Office at the front, a recreation area in the center courtyard area with a basketball court. Parking lots at front and rear approximately 200 spaces.

The building is of a single-story block and brick construction on approximately 7.5 acres of land.
Best uses; Medical, Nursing Home, Senior Housing conversion, adaptive reuse, etc.

-- END QUOTE --

You can use the Heliport to murder your kids and dispose of the bodies there. Light a match, Nationwide Is On Your Side? Have some salad dressing? I suggest The Ranch.

Goode Luck.

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-- FROM --

https://www.wgrz.com/ar....-4238-b6a9-c80a5c29ab67

Eastern Niagara Hospital in Newfane to close in October (2019)

The decision, announced on Thursday, comes three months after the hospital cut several services there.

Author: WGRZ Staff
Published: 5:50 PM EDT August 29, 2019
Updated: 5:50 PM EDT August 29, 2019

NEWFANE, N.Y. — The Eastern Niagara Hospital in Newfane announced Thursday that it's closing its entire facility there.

The decision, announced on Thursday, comes three months after the hospital cut several services at the Newfane site.

Hospital leaders say the building is almost completely empty and that it's a cut that they needed to stay afloat.

The addiction rehab program there will move back to Lockport when it closes in October, and then the building on William Street will go up for sale.

In May, the hospital announced major changes as a part of its "2020 Transformation Plan," which had included:

Planning for the emergency room expansion project
Seeking state grants for debt relief and IT implementation
Investing in UBMD Emergency Medicine
Investing in Great Lakes Medical Imaging
Discontinuing maternity services at ENH’s Lockport site
Discontinuing dialysis, radiology services, and Express Care at the Newfane site
Continuing family medicine clinic at 475 Transit Street
Achieving and maintaining DNV-GL accreditation to further the quality of care throughout the hospital system.

-- END QUOTE --

So much for your "Plans". "SORRY" for your loss.

Animated Rope Noose