A strange incident in the medical history of Britain has taken place in which the registration of a prominent surgeon has been canceled. He is accused of inscribing his name or word of mouth as autographs on the livers of two patients during treatment.
Surgeon Simon Bramhall’s name has also been removed from the medical register, after which he can no longer work. He is accused of trying to brand patients’ livers.
During the interrogation, Simon confessed that he had signed the liver of two patients with a special argon beam machine in 2013. The incident took place at Birmingham’s Queen Elizabeth Hospital, where Simon consciously tried to brand his treatment.
His case has been pending for some time, and now the Medical Practitioners’ Tribunal Service (MPTS) in the UK has ruled that the act reflects medical negligence and selfishness. The lawsuit also alleges that this led to a loss of public confidence in doctors.
Then in December 2017, Simon admitted to assaulting people or patients twice while at work, after which he was fined ہزار 10,000, a decision handed down by Birmingham Crown Court. He was then sentenced in 2020 to five months off work.
The Medical Practitioners’ Tribunal Service then applied for a restraining order, stating that although the autograph on the liver did not cause any physical harm to the patients, it did cause mental trauma.
Following this position, Simon’s appeal for clemency was rejected and despite all the services, his medical license was revoked and he was immediately dismissed. However, the court did say that they could appeal within 28 days.