Dr. Stephen Smith (Infectious Disease Specialist) Bio, Age, Hydroxychloroquine, COVID -19


Dr. Stephen Smith Bio

Dr. Stephen Smith is an Infectious Disease Specialist in Roseland, New Jersey and the founder of The Smith Center for Infectious Disease and Urban Health. He is also an assistant professor at the University of Medicine and Dentistry of New Jersey, Department of Preventive Medicine and Community Health.

Dr. Stephen Smith Education

Dr. Smith graduated from Duke University and hold a Master Doctorate from Yale University School of Medicine.

Dr. Stephen Smith Infectious Disease Specialist

Dr. Stephen did his Internal Medical residency at the University of Virginia, Charlottesville, VA and was also an Internal Medicine Residency at St. Michael’s Medical Center, Newark, NJ.

He was a medical staff fellow in Infectious Diseases, National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, Bethesda, MD. He also served as a research scientist at the Laboratory of Animal Models of AIDS, Aaron Diamond AIDS Research Center, Tuxedo and Manhattan, NY.

He is the Executive Director and Founder, Smith Center for Infectious Diseases and Urban Health, East Orange, New Jersey and also a physcian in Hillsborough, New Jersey.

He previously served as the medical director at Peter Ho Memorial Clinic, Saint Michael’s Medical Center and also as the Chief, Infectious Diseases. Prior to that, he was the program director, Infectious Diseases.

Dr. Stephen Smith COVID -19 – Dr. Stephen Smith Hydroxychloroquine

On April 1, 2020 while appearing on “The Ingraham Angle” Dr. Stephen said that he was optimistic about the use of Hydroxychloroquine and antibiotics to treat COVID-19 patients, calling it “a game-changer.” He said “I think this is the beginning of the end of the pandemic. I’m very serious.”

Dr. Smith said he was treating 72 COVID-19 patients and that he had been treating “everybody with hydroxychloroquine and azithromycin [an antibiotic]. We’ve been doing so for a while.”

He alleged that not a single COVID-19 patient of his that has been on the hydroxychloroquine and azithromycin regimen for five days or more has had to be intubated.

“The chance of that occurring by chance, according to my sons Leon and Hunter who did some stats for me, are .000-something, it’s ridiculously low.”

He went on to explain “intubation means actually putting a tube down into your trachea and then you’re placed on the ventilator for respiratory support.”

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