Lawfare with Tom Renz: Telehealth model to change healthcare in a much better way – Brighteon.TV

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(Natural News) Remote Health Solutions (RHS) CEO Adam Hardage joined Ohio attorney Tom Renz on the latter’s Brighteon.TV program to talk about his healthcare solution, promising a win-win situation for both patients and providers.

“He’s developing the telehealth model that’s going to change healthcare for us in a much better way,” Renz described Hardage’s business model on the June 28 episode of “Lawfare with Tom Renz.” The attorney continued that Hardage’s telehealth model addresses any “health issue short of a broken arm or a big cut.”

According to Renz, the telehealth model allows people to get “great health care from good doctors … for a reasonable amount of money per month.”

Hardage explained that his company’s program called Pocket Cares charges a monthly rate of $149 for adults and $99 for children. This, he added, allows patients to get “unlimited access to an honest, ethical medical provider of their choice in all 50 states.”

Renz laid out why Pocket Cares was a better option than conventional medical insurance. He explained that within large healthcare systems, executive staffers decide the cures and treatments to use on certain diseases instead of the doctors themselves. The staffers are negotiating with pharmaceutical firms and medical insurers beforehand to ensure a steady stream of money via prescriptions.

Such a setup, Renz said, does not put the patients’ welfare first and foremost. (Related: Health insurance ‘coverage’ is not the same as healthcare ‘access.’)


Furthermore, Hardage said Pocket Cares is a cash-based model and does not accept medical insurance of any kind. “If you want to take Medicare money, you got to play by its rules. We didn’t want to do that. Also, we also don’t want to be practicing corporate medicine,” he added.

Renz commented that Hardage’s business model keeps federal bureaucrats out, resulting in a “much more effective and efficient” service provided “at a lower cost.”

Pocket Cares a safe haven for providers refusing the clot shot

“The best thing about the [Pocket Cares] network is the affiliation with freedom-loving providers. I would say 99 percent of [doctors in] or network were either forced to resign or terminated by the medical-industrial complex for refusing to bow to medical tyranny,” said Hardage. “In other words, refusing to let some faceless bureaucrat dictate or mandate what goes into their body or not, or the way that they’re supposed to treat their patients.”

RHS’ website outlined this affiliation: “Many of our providers were recently displaced from their work due to a personal conviction. As a company, we support our providers and believe medicine is not a ‘one size fits all’ discipline. Moreover, our shared values demand that we enable our providers to practice medicine free from coercion and discrimination of any kind.”

According to the RHS CEO, providers who fight for health freedom have been bullied by “faceless, un-elected bureaucrats” – including White House Chief Medical Advisor Dr. Anthony Fauci and Dr. Rochelle Walensky, director of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. This bullying, he added, aligned with the socialist takeover of the United States.

“If you look at the Saul Alinsky playbook ‘Rules for Radicals,’ the No. 1 pillar of society that the socialists and communists go after is the healthcare system. Because if you can control access to care, who gets it and who doesn’t, that is a huge piece of being able to control the population as a whole.”

Hardage clarified that his business is not some kind of scheme to grift people.

“We understand the game of telemedicine and telehealth. We understand the laws [surrounding it and] how to actually provide the service. Where we really grew as a company and found our place, though, was when the hospital systems started firing people for refusing an experimental vaccine.”

Watch the full June 28 episode of “Lawfare with Tom Renz” below. Tune in to “Lawfare with Tom Renz” every Tuesday at 11:30 am-12 p.m. and Saturday at 12:30-1 p.m. on Brighteon.TV.

This video is from the BrighteonTV channel on

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