RELATED: Springfield cardiologist among hundreds charged with health care fraud
She, like another woman who spoke to this news organization two weeks ago, has not been able to access medical records ever since Dahdah’s offices in Springfield and Englewood shut down amid a federal investigation.
In January 2015, investigators raided Dahdah’s practice.
In 2017, he and his wife were among more than 400 indicted nationwide, in what the U.S. Justice Department called a “health care fraud takedown.”
The Dahdahs are accused of fraudulently receiving more than $2 million in Medicare and Medicaid money for allegedly ordering unnecessary tests.
On top of the trouble getting her records, this patient said she was surprised to receive an invoice from the Dahdahs on Monday in the mail.
RELATED: Patients react to fraud indictment of Springfield cardiologist
More surprising was where she was supposed to send her check.
“When I looked up that address, it came up as a personal residence of Mrs. Cindy Dahdah,” she said, which was in Beavercreek.
Also, the invoice did not have a phone number, just the address.
The patient said she called the FBI on Monday but didn’t get any real answers.
“With them still trying to collect money and it going to their personal residence after they’ve been shut down, to me it is kind of crooked,” she said.
Dahdah and his wife are set for trial Oct. 9 in Columbus. They have pleaded not guilty, according to court records.
Their attorney has not returned requests for comment.
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