Thursday, July 20, 2017

Desiccated Human Red Blood Cells and Chemtrails
"Biologic components have been reported in airborne samples that include: modified molds, desiccated red blood cells and exotic strains of bacteria"

Desiccated Human Red Blood Cells 
It’s pretty terrifying to imagine that foreign blood cells that have been freeze dried are falling from the sky only to be swallowed by unsuspecting citizens, but there is indeed evidence by researchers of Chemtrails to suggest that this is indeed happening globally.

Mechanism of hemoglobin-induced cellular injury in desiccated red blood cells.

Kanias T , Acker JP .

Department of Laboratory Medicine and Pathology, University of Alberta, Edmonton, AB, Canada.


The current practice of red blood cell banking for transfusion medicine relies primarily on a 6-week liquid storage. A growing demand for red blood cell products has prompted the search for alternative preservation methods, including dry storage. We present a new mechanistic understanding of desiccation-induced cellular injury that is correlated with the oxidative state of the hemoglobin. We demonstrate that water loss induces a drastic increase in the rate of hemoglobin oxidation, the formation of intracellular reactive oxygen species, and cellular death. Pharmacological treatment of the hemoglobin oxygen binding site reveals that hemoglobin-induced cellular injury is more prominent in red blood cells that are partially hydrated (about 5.5 to 3.5 g H(2)O/g dry wt) than in cells that are relatively dry (<or=2g H(2)O/g dry weight). Furthermore, partially hydrated red blood cells contain higher levels of oxidized lipids than more fully desiccated cells. We suggest that hemoglobin-induced oxidative injury is water dependent corresponding to earlier stages of water loss; conversely, biochemical reactions are hindered in the dry state and cellular injury is probably the result of physical and mechanical stress. These differences should be taken into consideration in the design of innovative approaches to red blood cell preservation.

Copyright (c) 2010 Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.

PMID: 20433918 [PubMed - in process]

Biological components have now been identified in the two ground samples previously analyzed on . Numerous red blood cells, white blood cells, and unidentified cell types have been found within the sub-micron fiber sample previously presented and submitted on Jan 20, 2000, to Carol M. Browner, Administrator of the United States Environmental Protection Agency. To date, Ms. Browner has refused to identify the sample delivered to her by certified mail, and to disclose those results to the American public. A visual analysis has now been conducted with a professional quality microscope on May 7, 2000, that reveals the important discovery above. More information and images from this analysis will be presented in the future. Depicted above is one of two remarkable discoveries of clustered red blood cells which become readily visible after being subjected to immersion oil. The cells appear to be of a freeze-dried or desiccated nature in their original form within the microscopic fibers. Isolated and individual blood cells are interspersed throughout both of the samples which have previously been described. The surface of the cells appear to be modified in some way, but electron microscopy will likely be required to establish further detail. Professional medical analysis of the images and chemical analysis of the fibers, and the subsequent disclosure of those results, now exists as a fundamental need.

The individual that provided the images herein and those that will follow shall remain anonymous. I was a witness to the events that have been recorded. The source material for the images presented herein has been duplicated and distributed to numerous locations across the United States, and it is secured by various methods.

The ramifications of this recent discovery establish sufficient cause for a widespread involvement of the American people in this issue, and for subsequent criminal investigations and Congressional hearings.

Clifford E Carnicom
May 11, 2000

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