An obstetrician in Virginia claims to have performed unnecessary surgeries on unsuspecting patients – including tying a woman's fallopian tubes without her consent, according to a report.
Perwaiz, who is affiliated with Bon Secours Maryview Medical Center and Chesapeake Regional Medical Center, has been arrested for fraudulent care and made false statements regarding health issues. Center, originally appeared in US District Court in Norfolk while still wearing her green scrubs.
In one case, a woman wanted to have a child, but had trouble conceiving for years, according to The Virginian-Pilot, who cites court documents filed in Virginia's Eastern District.
When she sought help from a fertility specialist, she learned that her fallopian tubes had burnt to knots, making it impossible to conceive naturally.
Parvaise, who studies medicine in her native Pakistan, has had a medical license since at least 1
The FBI began investigating it in September 2018 after
an employee told federal fans that doctors' patients had advised hospital staff to be there for their "annual clean outs," according to a statement signed by Special FBI agent Desiree Maxwell.
Aphidavitis cites various procedures, including hysterectomies, cystectomies, myomectomies, ligation of tubes, and dilation and curettage.
During hysterectomy, the uterus is removed. Cystectomy is the removal of the cyst and the myomectomy is the removal of the uterine fibroid.
Tube ligation is a type of permanent birth control and D&C is a procedure in which a thin tissue removal tool is inserted into the uterus
In 2012, a patient who had undergone a mastectomy for breast cancer was sought treatment from Perwaiz after abnormally smearing pope.
Parvaise advised her to undergo hysterectomy, but she objected and believed that they agreed instead to undergo an outpatient laparoscopic surgery, which would remove only her ovaries.  When she woke up, the woman was "Shocked" when she discovered that Parvis had performed a total abdominal hysterectomy in which her bladder was perforated and developed sepsis, according to the affidavit. surgery, and that no "precancerous cells" were mentioned.
In 1996, Parvis pleaded guilty to tax evasion and was sentenced to five years' probation. He was temporarily revoked his medical license. Over the years, he has faced at least eight abuse cases.
The federal magistrate ordered him to be detained without bond until at least Thursday, when a detention hearing was scheduled, noting prosecutors were worried he could escape.
Lawrence Woodward, Jr., Parvis's lawyer, denied the client was at risk of flying, saying his client knew he was under investigation for about two weeks.
"It's still here," Woodward says.