A man from Bowie, Maryland, faced multiple lawsuits after allegedly posing as a gynecologist at Prince George's Hospital Center (PGHC) in Cheverly, Maryland, according to reports. Ten women filed against Oluwafemi Charles Igberase, also known as Dr. Charles John Nosa Akoda, for treating them after he had fraudulently acquired a medical license. 

Igberase, 54, successfully obtained 11 aliases, two medical licenses, four social security numbers and at least 100 patients over the course of several years beginning in November 1991. 

One former patient spoke about her traumatic experience with Igberase. The woman was in labor for 16 hours ahead of the birth of her first son, according to CBS affiliate WUSA. The experience "scarred" her from ever wanting more children. 

"I'm scarred for life. I do not want any more kids at all because of that. And I do not trust any male doctor at all anymore," Jazmine Tinsley said Friday to NBC affiliate WRC-TV. "During my delivery, I thought I was losing my life. So, the fact that I'm just finding out that this man was a fake at the end of the day is really hurting me."

"Everything that I went through with my delivery, and afterwards when it came to my health, has still damaged me still to this day," Tinsley said. 

At least 100 additional women have informed lawyers of their intentions to seek compensation for damages obtained by Igberase. 

"We are aware of a lawsuit filed on behalf of patients who may have received care from 'Dr. Charles J. Akoda,'" the hospital said in a statement Friday to Fox affiliate WTTG. "We intend to vigorously defend the lawsuit which is based on assumptions and accusations that he was not a trained, licensed medical professional."

Igberase was charged and pleaded guilty to all crimes in November 2016. He and the government have agreed that he would serve six months in prison, but this sentence is contingent on whether the Court approves of his plea agreement. 

Igberase would also be required to follow up his prison stint with six months of home detention, which would be combined with his three-year supervised release.