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Almost no autopsies have been performed in Europe since the start of the pandemic. When relatives of a deceased person request this to know the true cause of death of their loved one, it is usually refused.

Since spring 2020, there are also far fewer regular funerals than before. Cremation is preferred. For people who died due to or with Covid, cremation has even been a requirement, supposedly to avoid further infection after death.

Cremation is also more the rule than the exception for persons who have died suddenly since early 2021. All crematoria are heavily overloaded. There are even waiting lists.

Why is there such a strong insistence on cremation ?

Because cremation destroys all traces of a suspicious death.

An autopsy can determine the true cause of a death. Embalming a corpse, on the other hand, can also yield quite a lot of information.

Embalming (thanatopraxy) ensures that the body of the deceased cannot decompose naturally and therefore remains preserved for longer. An embalmed body remains beautiful and natural looking until the day of the funeral.

Embalming usually does not require cooling, allowing the body to be laid out at home.

Embalming involves draining the deceased's blood and replacing it with a liquid ( formalin . This has a preservative effect on the body, slowing down decomposition.

In our regions, embalming a corpse is not common. In the USA, Canada and the UK, however, this treatment is well established.

Recognised embalmers are now opening up about what they have been finding in corpses since early 2021 : large, white fibrous structures attached to blood clots, sometimes up to a metre long.

Must-see documentary.

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