How an Australian hospital is bringing clinically dead people back to life

Doctors at the Alfred Hospital in Melbourne have a knack for resurrection. Thanks to a combination of two resuscitation techniques, the Australian team has successfully revived three patients who were officially dead for between 40 and 60 minutes.

One of those patients was 39-year-old Colin Fielder, who suffered a heart attack last year. While being whisked away in the ambulance, he was asked which of the two nearby hospitals he preferred. “For some reason, I said the Alfred, which is pretty lucky because they are the only one that has it,” Fielder said.
“It” is the AutoPulse, a portable CPR machine that performs constant chest compressions that essentially keep the heart beating. What makes the AutoPulse unique is that instead of pistons pressing and lifting only one part of the sternum, the AutoPulse uses a band that wraps around and squeezes the entire chest. (See a video of the machine in action below.) As a result, “victims receive more consistent, high-quality compressions… which means improved blood flow,” according to the manufacturer’s website.
In addition to the AutoPulse, the Alfred doctors also used a technique on Fielder called extracorporeal membrane oxygenation (ECMO) — it’s essentially an artificial lung outside the body that keeps oxygen and blood flowing to the patient’s brain and vital organs. ECMOs have been used in the past for lung transplant recipients as well as extremely ill newborns. But it is this combination of ECMOs and the AutoPulse, currently in clinical trials at the Alfred, that has proved successful in reviving the dead.
The combination of the ECMO and AutoPulse helps to keep the body “living” while also giving doctors time to diagnose the heart attack’s source and treat it. More time and care mean an increased chance of survival and ensure further research can be conducted on cardiac arrests — still the most common cause of death worldwide.
The Tap Blog is a collective of like-minded researchers and writers who’ve joined forces to distribute information and voice opinions avoided by the world’s media.

2 Responses to “How an Australian hospital is bringing clinically dead people back to life”

  1. Anonymous says:

    Interesting article.

    However there is a lot of truth in the film ‘Flatliners’.

    The brain can only survive so long without oxygen before brain cells start dying off/decaying. We need to inhale/exhale to feed the brain remember… the longer we don’t do that, the more chance of organs slowly shutting down.

    They might well be able to bring them back to life – ‘reanimate’ them if you will. However, what level of consciousness/intelligence do they come back with? The article doesn’t state this.

    All sounds like the Zombie depopulation agenda TPTB are trying to push through films/media atm. We are practically being dumbed down as zombies through food/water/mainstream media/chemtrails and all the other avenues the globalist have thought of.

    Have you noticed how many zombie films are out there? ‘World War Z’ being one… main star being Brad Pitt… husband to UN ‘ambassador’ Angelina Jolie.

  2. Anonymous says:

    has anyone seen the programme on TV about all the fake drugs on the internet? think TPTB could be behind that too, the packaging, blister packs, leaflets etc, are very good even got into NHS also even pharmacists cant tell the difference. but each of these when tested had some dangerous substances in them. if they had correct compound they were not as strong or each individual tablets differed in stength which is very dangerous for some illnesses. even fake needles for children with diabeties caused one child of 7yrs lots of pain. Big Money is obviously involved to create such good packaging. makes you wonder

Leave a Reply

You must be logged in to post a comment.