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He was further ordered to have no contact directly or indirectly with the U. federal Medicare insurance program and is required to voluntarily surrender his medical license. On May 10, 2000 the College of Psychologists of Ontario revoked his license.He was also required to pay the College's costs for investigation and enforcement: ,000.After saying he would cancel all appointments, a later check found he was still seeing patients "as a counsellor" after covering up the word "psychologist" with masking tape.
Date convicted: May 24, 2004He "engaged in the indiscriminate or grossly negligent prescribing of Controlled Dangerous Substances ('CDS')...." During 2015 and through 2016, Respondent was allegedly prescribing CDS to his patients including amphetamines, opiates, benzodiazepines, and other drugs, without adequate medical justification.
Date convicted: February 3, 2017While working in Hawaii at Maui Community Mental Health Center, Balog failed to take accurate notes of patient meetings, properly prescribe medications and properly supervise subordinate employees.
As a result of the Hawaii Medical Board's discipline action, his license was voluntarily surrendered effective 12/11/2014 for failure to comply with laws relating to work performance and laws governing professional conduct.
In 1998, on two occasions, [Biondi] struck [the patient] and threw her to the ground. Date convicted: February 5, 2009After receiving a complaint reporting that Blankstein had been arrested and charged with three counts of acquisition or administration of dangerous drugs (in 2015; criminal charges eventually dismissed), the records for five of Blankstein's patients were sent to a Medical Consultant for review who found that Blankstein deviated from the standard of care with regard to all five patients.
Respondent breaks any rule he wishes by justifying his 'treatment' as innovative or experimental." Lastly, the documents list other aspects of Biondi's conduct which were not taken up in the Board's hearing but which the Board found "disconcerting." They include: "Having sessions at midnight; Meeting patients in his van...; Having business relationships with a patient...; The likelihood that the 'therapy' for [the aforementioned female patient] was really about more & more sessions resulting in more & more billing, sleeping over [another patient's] house [and] Accompanying [another patient] to a casino," among other things. For example, the Consultant found that Blankstein deviated from the standard of care with regard to monitoring patients to whom he prescribed controlled substances, prescribing and monitoring patients with atypical antipsychotic medication and for monitoring patients taking Depakote.