When I was researching 19th Century cattle mutilation cases for my previous Alexander Hamilton blog, I came across an article from 1984 Fate Magazine about a UFO sighting and dead cow case from 1896 in Howell, Missouri. The article stated; The family first watched strange lights slowly descend upon their ranch from the night sky, eventually turning into a solid craft. The craft then hovered over their barn and pasture area where the cows were kept. The family ran into the house extremely frightened, and the youngest daughter exclaimed in the article, “This was the longest night of their lives. “
The next day when checking the herd, three cows were found dead. After the father examined the carcasses, he saw they were completely void of blood. Upon further examination he found puncture wounds on all three. There was no mention in the article the animals had any other type of external damage like we see in today’s mutilations.
Were the puncture marks created to extract all the blood from the animals? An average cow weighing from 900 to 1100 pounds has 4.5 gallons of blood, so roughly over 13 gallons of blood were taken from those animals.
Over the years of my research and personal field investigations of animal mutilations, there’s been one dominating factor in all cases, total lack of blood. The surgical cut wounds found on the animals have been all over the animal’s carcasses, and in some cases, complete destruction of the animal occurred leaving only an attached head, spine, and legs.
I’ve also noticed most areas of the surgical cuts have been in locations where animal glands are present. Around the mouth, the anal area, the sex organ area, the milk sack area, so one would think, ah ha! The interest is with the glands, which hasn’t been totally ruled out yet.
But what if it’s all a ruse? A diversionary tactic? Stay with me on this…
Throughout the years most veterinarians who looked at animal mute cases state that the surgical-like cuts could be done by scavengers, some veterinarians disagree, stating the cuts are too precise for animals to do, so it must be human involvement. All the mutilation cases investigated by law enforcement have found no evidence of a predator killing the animal, so they classify these cases as Animal Cruelty which can only be done by humans.
The mystery has always been the death of the animal, contradiction mostly arises in the cuts or lesions. Regardless, animals are being killed and there’s never any evidence to whom is responsible and how they are doing it.
What if the perpetrator is not interested in animal parts at all, but only the blood?
What if the unusual damage to the animal is a diversionary attempt to throw off the ranchers, veterinarians, and law enforcement?
This is starting to make some sense.
First, the unknown perpetrator picks up the animal from a grazing area, takes it to a second undisclosed location and drains the blood and performs the surgical-like incisions, then brings back the animal near the original area it was taken from. Why?
Why is the animal always brought back? Why not keep the carcass or discard it elsewhere? These are questions I’m always asked. The Alexander Hamilton case had me thinking about this. His case stated animal parts were found 3 miles away in another rancher’s field. That’s not the normal modus operandi of animal mutilations.
The unknown perpetrator could be bringing the animal back for two reasons:
- If an animal or animals are missing from the herd, the rancher will search for them. If the rancher can’t find the animals on his property, then the search widens to adjoining properties. If the animals still can’t be found, then the possibility of poaching is a concern, and local law enforcement is summoned. If other nearby ranches also report missing animals, then law enforcement goes into extreme action. Local Law Enforcement will increase their investigations by re-deploying officers in specific areas where animals were lost, they’ll run random stake-outs, and perform multiple follow-ups; In other words, become quite noticeable in the areas of the missing animals. This would be a major concern for the perpetrators considering future mutilations.
If you follow my investigation reports, then you’ll know the same ranchers generally get hit multiple times.
- Now if the animal or animals are returned to the general area where they were picked up, and this is always the case, then there would be no missing animals. If the animals were returned with unusual cuts let’s say, trying to mimic scavenger damage, then hopefully the rancher would write off the death as a natural occurrence. Which I learned has been the case for previous animal deaths on ranches after interviewing the ranchers themselves.
Where the perpetrators fail with this tactic.
- Some of the unusual cuts and surgical-like incisions on the animal are not similar to natural scavenger damage and way out in left field in some cases and just don’t make sense.
- Some animals are dropped or placed from great heights leaving internal skeletal compound fractures which cannot be explained unless the predator or scavenger is a “Fricken” T-Rex! Which leaves a scary unknown; Who is doing this and why?
- Some animals are laying in a round ground depression anywhere from 16 to 22 feet in diameter. When the soil is analyzed, the nutrients or the CEC’s were different compared to the test soil sample. The soil is less soluble near the animal then away from it. Also, some mutilation cases unusual ground anomalies have been found nearby.
So, are other types of animals being mutilated as a diversionary tactic to take the focus off of cows? Or are other types of animal’s blood also important to the perpetrator.
Besides cows; horses, dogs, sheep, goats, coyotes and rabbits have been reported in similar mutilated cases. Native Americans also have stories from their ancestors talking about strange deaths seen with wolves and buffalo, so this is not a new phenomenon by any means.
The dominating factor in any mutilation case is always the lack of blood. So what is so important about blood, let’s say cow blood? What could bovine hemoglobin or bovine serum be used for? Here are some examples of what cow blood is being used for:
June 6th, 1989: Bovine serum albumin (BSA) can replace patient serum as a protein source in an in vitro fertilization (IVF) program.
(excerpts from paper) Benadiva CA, Kuczynski-Brown B, Maguire TG, Mastoianni L Jr, Flickinger GL
Alternate protein sources have been suggested to replace the commonly used cord or patient serum for in vitro fertilization (IVF) procedures. During an 11-month period 127 patients treated for in vitro fertilization had either their serum (N = 71) or bovine serum albumin (BSA; N = 56) used as the protein source in the insemination and growth media.
May 22nd, 1998: Blood Substitute Could Save Lives.
(excerpts from DOD News) By Douglas J. Gillert American Forces Press Service
Imagine a soldier shot in the stomach, blood streaming from his torn gut. Can medics get him to a field hospital for a transfusion in time to save him? Perhaps. Probably not. Approved trials under way at Brooke Army Medical Center here and 10 other non-DoD laboratories could greatly decrease deaths from such catastrophic blood loss. Chief of trauma services, Army Dr. (Maj.) Stephen Flaherty, oversees a protocol that converts cow blood for human use. The end product is a purified blood substitute called Biopure.
April 19th, 2001: Blood product from cattle wins approval for use in humans.
(excerpts from article) By Corie Lok, Nature.com
An animal-derived blood substitute has been approved for use in humans in South Africa. Hemopure, an oxygen-carrying compound derived from bovine hemoglobin, has been given the go-ahead for treating acute anemia and for use during surgery.
If you don’t think our government doesn’t experiment on US citizens, then read this one!
December 15th, 2006: U.S. Navy backs plan for blood substitute.
(excerpts from article Associated Press)
Washington – A blood substitute the military wants to test on civilian trauma victims is urgently needed to save lives on the battlefield in places like Iraq, a Navy official told federal advisers Thursday. The Navy wants to test the product, derived from cow blood, on about 1,100 trauma victims in emergency situations. It proposes doing so without obtaining the customary informed consent of the patients in advance. The substitute blood, called Hemopure, would be given on the way to the hospital to patients ages 18 to 69 who have lost dangerous amounts of blood.
May 4th, 2011: Cow’s blood saves life of crash victim in world’s first procedure.
(excerpts from article) By David Gardner for MailOnLine
Doctors have saved the life of a woman car crash victim with the first ever use of cow’s blood. Tamara Coakley’s life was saved after a synthetic blood was created using cow plasma and then transfused into her; Tamara Coakley, 33, rejected a life-saving conventional blood transfusion because of her Jehovah’s Witness faith despite being close to death.
Summary: So Bovine Hemoglobin can definitely be used for humans, and in some cases like mentioned above, maybe without our consent. So who or whom is using animal mutilation blood and what for? Some researchers say Aliens are using it for food and some say for hybrid generation, but the bottom line is; The denominating factor in all mutilation cases is always the lack of blood.
Now we need to learn why, and who’s doing this!
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