Innovation Medical Specialties News

Drugs, money seized from Galivants Ferry home

A Conway woman was sentenced Monday after reports say she sold a man fentanyl instead of giving him his prescribed medication.

Amy Marie Mishoe, 33, will now face over 11 years in federal prison, after pleading guilty to possession with intent to distribute and distribution of Fentanyl and possession of a firearm in furtherance of a drug trafficking crime.

Evidence presented to the court showed that on April 11, 2018, the Horry County Drug Enforcement Unit executed a state search warrant at Mishoe’s house in Conway.

During the search, DEU found firearms, ammunition, and 132 tablets of Oxycodone.

On March 26, 2019, Loris Police Department responded to a store in Loris in reference to a possible overdose of an individual.

The individual’s girlfriend told the officers she and her boyfriend went to a woman’s house, who the individual later identified as Mishoe, to get the individual’s prescribed medication that had been picked up.

However, reports say Mishoe would not give the individual his medication because he owed her money. Instead, documents further that Mishoe gave the individual three small blue pills for $30.

The individual took one of the pills and then had to be transported to the Loris Emergency Department for treatment. The Loris Police Department retrieved one of the three pills the individual had purchased from Mishoe, and an analysis by the Horry County Police Department Drug Laboratory confirmed the pill contained Fentanyl.

In June of 2019, ABC15 reported on Mishoe’s involvement in an incident where more than one thousand pills and about $26,000 were seized after a search warrant was served in Galivants Ferry Thursday morning.

Drugs, money seized in Galivants Ferry drug bust (Courtesy: DEU)

At that time, she was facing 8 counts of distribution 3rd and subsequent schedule I through III controlled substance, DEU agents said.

Chief United States District Judge R. Bryan Harwell sentenced Mishoe to 138 months in federal prison, to be followed by a five-year term of court-ordered supervision. There is no parole in the federal system.

Sandesh Ilhe
Sandesh Ilhe
With an Engineers degree in Advanced Database Management and Information Security, Sandesh brings the deep understanding of the digital world to the table. His articles reflect the challenges and the complexities that come along with every disruption in the industry. He carries over six years of experience on working with websites and ensuring that the right article reaches the right reader.