The B.C. School of Physicians and Surgeons has received a court docket order in opposition to an unlicensed girl who posed as a doctor and administered botox injections to individuals in houses, vehicles and at events.
Rajdeep Kaur Khakh, who glided by the Instagram deal with ‘DrLipJob,’ has been ordered to stop pretending to be a doctor, prescribing and injecting botox and different dermal fillers and taking cash for it, in accordance to a B.C. Supreme Courtroom order granted in March.
Khakh known as herself Dr. Rajji, and used a cast medical licence to purchase merchandise and persuade spas she was reputable.
The school stated in a launch that the Surrey girl has additionally agreed to pays prices of $25,000.
School points warning
Final October, CBC Information reported that the school had executed an in depth undercover investigation of Khakh’s actions and posted surveillance video that was a part of the court docket filings in search of an injunction in opposition to her.
The school now says it has consulted with Fraser Well being Authority and “doesn’t imagine there are any public well being or an infection management issues.”
But it surely warns that anybody who has used the providers of an an unlawful practitioner “places themselves and their household in danger for bacterial and viral infections.”
The School instructed CBC in an electronic mail that it might like to hear from anybody who suspects that Khakh remains to be participating within the illegal observe of medication.
Solely physicians, dentists and nurses or licensed sensible nurses below the direct supervision of a doctor are allowed to do such injections in B.C.
“Unregulated people and estheticians usually are not certified or approved to inject botox,” the school instructed Khakh in a letter dated April 2, 2015 that was filed in assist of the applying.
Khakh is just not a registrant with any well being career school, and the School of Physicians and Surgeons says she is violating the Well being Professions Act.
In an October 2017 telephone interview, Khakh instructed the CBC she is remorseful and stopped offering botox and filler injections after being served with the injunction on Oct. 5, the identical day it was filed in B.C.Supreme Courtroom.
The school began investigating after receiving an nameless tip in March 2015 that Khakh was performing injectables in spas.
It tried to stop her for 2 years however paperwork point out she stored doing it even after signing an endeavor in 2016.