I guess my advice would be.
1) Don't post misinformation. Proof-read your work. People who stumble onto this and don't do due dilligence may believe what you have said. Misinformation will never help our cause. You may want to edit your post for accuracy.
2) Your writing style comes across as whiny, and without substance. I know you received a lot of likes, but if I handed this to physicians I work with, they would still say, "not seeing a need for change". Legislators will ask the same thing. Just because you want it, doesn't mean it's convincing to someone else.
3) Your information is kind of scattered and hard to understand. You may want to start with an outline next time. Remember those papers you wrote to get your degree? This reads like it was written by someone with a high-school education.
4) In my personal opinion, I am really afraid of your last statement. While there are many reasons why I feel NP's should be allowed more scope and less supervision, responding to a perceived need by making the regulatory requirements easier has never been a good idea, historically. In the article below, a Minnesota community started piloting a program to send paramedics to see the area's "sickest patients who might otherwise end up in the ER". Basically doing a house call. You read that right. There goal was to see sick patients, and try to keep them out of the ER. This would save money. And another article popped up in the WSJ this week on the same topic.
I don't know about you, but I am not convinced this is a good idea. "specialized training", does not equate to experience managing complex illness, and an advanced degree. I frequently see patients after home health nurses have been following them for weeks, or months, and find myself saying, "man, I sure wish they had called me and told me his BS has been 250 or more every day for the past six weeks".
So you have to think about this from the other side. What do we need to do to convince physicians we deserve a broader scope of practice. Even as an NP, I am concerned about opening the floodgates on patient care.
Instead of the ER: Paramedics making house calls to chronic patientsÃ‚Â - NBC News
Paramedics Aren't Just for Emergencies - WSJ