Why have Health Regulators not looked more closely at Embalmers Clots?
Interview with Thomas Haviland MSc, Ex-military Data analyst
Join us live on Saturday 20th of May, 2023 at 6PM UK time.
Who is Thomas Haviland?
I am currently a Freelance Data Analyst. Up until last year, I worked as a defense contractor for 16 years. Prior to that, I spent 20 years in the U.S. Air Force, retiring at the rank of Major. I have spent my entire career as an Electrical Engineer and Data Analyst. I have a Bachelor's degree from The Ohio State University in Mathematics, a Bachelor's degree in Electrical Engineering from Louisiana Tech University, and a Master's degree in Computer Resources and Information Management from Webster University in St. Louis, MO.
Why did he get involved in this research?
I am simply a concerned U.S. citizen who wants to help discover the truth concerning the magnitude of this "white fibrous clot" problem. All of the available data collected to date about these white fibrous clots comes from the good work of just a few embalmers across our nation. A much larger number of embalmers need to share their observations concerning the timing and magnitude of these clots in order to help scientists study and eventually solve this problem. And the best way to collect that necessary large amount of data is via the use of a survey. As an experienced Data Analyst, I am offering my services for free to gather this important data from embalmers, so that our scientists can then use it to help solve the "white fibrous clot" problem.
Here are my recent thoughts about the cause of these fibrous clots.
Another thing besides surveying embalmers would be to test the blood of living volunteers in a randomized sample of some kind that could be used to infer if this is a vaccine side effect, how many vaccinated have the problem, what the problem is, and - most importantly - what they can do to fix the problem.
Surveying embalmers is useful, but it is only telling us about corpses, and we want to prevent the corpses.
I guess almost any information on the blood clots is useful, because so little has been done so far. I am not criticizing the effort to survey embalmers. I just hope the mystery can be solved as quickly as possible.
The cryoglobulin hypothesis might be tested by soaking one of the clots in plasma at body temperature. The clot should dissolve as I understand it. Then the mixture could be cooled to see if it forms another clot. That seems like a simple test, but I'm just a layperson.