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Amatuzio's office performs 500 autopsies a year. Homicide, suicide, disease, natural cause, everything. A couple of Rolex Datejust 41 Jubilee 2017
The photo is framed on Amatuzio's office wall in the basement of Mercy Hospital in Clickkeyword[Coon+Rapids]" >Coon Rapids. The room is neat, but not obsessively so. Boxes full of manila folders and files dominate the far wall; medical gowns and packages of rubber gloves are over here, a desk strewn with notes and cassette tapes is there. Resting on shelves stocked with medical books are a few titles that wouldn't make it into most medical libraries, including Closer to the Light, Clickkeyword[Melvin+Morse]" >Dr. Melvin Morse's bestseller about the near death experiences of Datejust Rolex
Because she has put her hands in the dead and her heart into the living, Amatuzio has been on the front lines of what the rest of the planet is reckoning with more and more these days: a carousel of man made and natural disasters, moving faster and faster, till death do us part. this and Medium that, and real life is lousy with willy nilly body counts, which suggests that we are all getting accustomed to, if not perfectly comfortable with, dancing with the grim reaper.
"People who have had these [near death] experiences are different than the rest of us. They have a sense of peace that can't be disturbed. This one lady said to me, 'I know I'll see my son again. It's not if, it's when.' The words they all come back with are, 'You know, doc, everything really is all right.'
"I knew that I was either going to be in forensic pathology or [go into] internal medicine oncology, because I have been so attracted to the mystery," says Amatuzio, now the 53 year old founder of Midwest Forensic Pathology, PA, and the coroner for several counties in Minnesota and Wisconsin.
"I've begun to think that we as a Rolex Oyster Perpetual Day Date 18k society are evolving," she says. "I think we're on the edge of something great. I mean, I would hope it would be the fabled 'thousand years of peace.' I can't go home and turn on anything on TV and not see anything that doesn't have a forensic twist to it, and I'm starting to wonder if this isn't a metaphor, a subconscious searching, where, perhaps instead of us saying, 'What happened?' we're starting to say, 'What happens?'"
Amatuzio describes herself as a "lifelong seeker," but unlike so many who flail with various cure alls and self discoveries, Amatuzio is also Gold Rolex Daytona Black Face
In person, Amatuzio's eyes are different from those in the 26 year old photo, or in the more recent color shot, tacked above her desk, of her and her dog. In the here and now, her eyes are preternaturally kind and somewhat unearthly, "piercing" if you must, so translucent and intense they could be embers from a sauna.
a finder. Her cant is that of someone who operates on a higher plane, a scientist slash seer who assimilates everything she has learned and is now merely sharing her knowledge.
The photo is black and white, taken of Clickkeyword[Janis+Amatuzio]" >Janis Amatuzio as a 27 year old forensics fellow at the University of Minnesota. It is 1979. She is in training. She is standing in the county morgue, wearing a crumpled gown. On a slab below her, out of frame, rest the remains of a man whose last act was to lie down on the railroad tracks by the river. Amatuzio is reconstructing the dismembered body, making the pieces fit, trying to make sense of what happened. Over her shoulder is an assistant with a headlight, which partially illuminates her furrowed, empathic young face, and something else.
"I spent years counting bullet holes and tracing stab wounds and testifying and all of these things," she says. "But what I've really become interested in is what is left. The energy that is left. I've begun to study more physics, metaphysics, and energy. Not everything that counts can be counted; not everything that is measurable can be measured; there are other qualities. I'm beginning to see that life is a continuum.
"I've had people come to me four or five years after a loved one has died, and they want to see [a picture of] them," she says. "One mother said she wanted to see her daughter. I said, 'She was killed in a car accident. Her face is bloody. Are you sure you want to see that?' She said, 'Don't you think I was there when she was born? Don't you think her face was bloody then?'"
times a day, she walks the underground tunnel from her office to the morgue, opens the cooler, and pushes a button that operates a lift that lowers a body down to the operating table. She tape records her notes, takes photographs ands X rays, examines fingernails for dirt, blood, or semen if it's a suspicious case, then makes a Y shaped incision in the chest, looks at all the major organs, draws blood, cuts a flap in the back of the head with a small saw, folds back the scalp, and digs in.
Rolex Oyster Perpetual Day Date 18k
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