Eric Greitens signed into law on Wednesday a bill that would give his state’s public health department more power to appoint doctors to appointments for newly diagnosed vaccine-injured patients.
The law gives the governor the power to approve any doctor to serve as a doctor’s assistant in a health care facility or for a physician to practice in the state, which covers the eastern part of the state.
A medical officer of the public health, or MOUP, has previously approved doctors for appointments with DmV.
The new law also makes appointments for new patients at a new hospital in St. Louis, the state’s largest and busiest.
It allows for a one-year moratorium on doctors accepting appointments with the new vaccine and directs them to take a two-week break before beginning their appointments.
The bill does not address how the governor will choose to administer the new vaccines, which will be administered in phases over the next two years.
The Missouri Department of Health and Senior Services did not immediately respond to a request for comment.
Greiten said the bill was needed to allow the MOUM to better manage the program, which has struggled with how to distribute the Dmva vaccine to patients.
“This will allow us to be able to have a much better system of managing the program and how it’s being administered, ” Greites office said in a statement.
The governor’s office said the new bill also expands MOUPs ability to administer vaccine through the Missouri Department for Children and Families, which oversees the program.
It’s just another step in the right direction.” “
The bill will allow the department to make more appointments for people to go to their nearest MOU.
It’s just another step in the right direction.”
The bill also requires that doctors not prescribe or dispense vaccines to people with pre-existing conditions or if they are currently on medication.
“It does not take into account those who have recently received Dmvir or other vaccines,” said Dr. Matthew T. McDonough, the Missouri MOU’s director of community medicine.
“So the doctor will not be prescribing or dispensing the vaccine to those with preexisting conditions, so that’s why the bill says ‘do not prescribe, do not dispense,'” McDonuff added.
The legislation also requires doctors to be trained in the proper use of the new dmvir vaccine and will also require doctors to complete an online health education course.
The state’s vaccine supply is limited, which is a major concern for people with chronic diseases like diabetes, arthritis, cancer, and chronic pain.
In March, the federal Centers for Disease Control and Prevention said there are more than 20 million people who are already taking Dmvi, and that the number could rise to more than 30 million by the end of the year.