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Prince’s Pill-Pushing Docs Under Investigation In Death Probe

Delivered drugs to addicted rocker like Chinese takeout! 

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In an eerie echo of Michael Jackson’s death, drugs were found stashed throughout pop star Prince’s Paisley Park estate — and two doctors who treated the “Purple Rain” singer are still under suspicion!

That’s the latest revelation of a bombshell “Double Dr. Death” mystery, in which the FBI, DEA and local authorities are reportedly probing family physician Dr. Michael Schulenberg and California addiction specialist Dr. Howard Kornfeld.

The National ENQUIRER obtained exclusive details from police warrants that show Dr. Schulenberg treated Prince at least TWICE in the weeks before he died at age 57 on April 21, 2016.

In the rocker’s final hours, Dr. Kornfeld — who was on standby for an emergency intervention — sent his son, Andrew Kornfeld, to the Minnesota estate with a starter dose of the opioid addiction treatment “buprenorphine.”

Tragically, Prince was already dead before Andrew could administer the medication. He called 911 when he and two others found Prince’s life-less body in an elevator.

According to a warrant released from the Carver County Sheriff’s Office, Andrew was also carrying the anti-seizure medication “Ativan” and an anti-nausea suppository.

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Authorities also found pills in several bottles under the name of “Kirk Johnson“, Prince’s longtime bodyguard and friend. The doctor who prescribed the medications used Johnson’s name for privacy reasons.

But “controlled substances” were also found in “various other containers such as vitamin bottles … in multiple areas of the complex, including Prince’s bedroom,” police files revealed.

After Jackson overdosed on propofol in 2009, bottles of prescription drugs littered his bedroom, and his personal physician, Dr. Conrad Murray, was convicted of involuntary manslaughter.

Private investigator Bo Dietl, a former NYPD detective, told The ENQUIRER: “If the doctors knowingly gave Prince a prescription he didn’t need or was meant for someone else, it’s a felony.”

“And if they provided the drugs that killed Prince, they could face charges of conspiracy of causing death or involuntary manslaughter,” added Dietl.