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To fix a problem you first have to understand that you have one.

While all cryonicists understand the idea that time after cardiac arrest without cooling or other stabilization is not good, few can even describe this injury by its proper name; ischemic injury.

So please, keep this in mind when you come to the section about putting cryo-critical information on flash drives.

I have updated that section, but if the tone seems a little gee-whiz, well it’s because it was written about 40 years ago in computing technology time.

Few of us would be satisfied to see a tabula rosa genetic duplicate be all that is recovered, and many, if not most of us would rightly question if the recovery or creation of such an individual really constituted our personal survival.

For most of us, to survive is to remember, and to be the person that decades of unique experiences and unique brain structure have built up and created.

Turns out the now X-rated auto-correct decided to play loose and fast with the client’s original words: “sensational results” and she was beyond humiliated.

So, in an homage to Steve Jobs, and his incompetent, out of control auto-correct function, I am about to bang out two paragraphs all about a new book called “Tough as Nails”.

And that can be a lifesaver, because many critical treatment decisions are made in a vacuum due to the inability of the patient to communicate the necessary information, his lack of understanding of what is important to communicate, and increasingly, because of the Privacy Rule in the Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act of 1996 (HIPAA) legislation, which provides severe penalties for “unauthorized” disclosure of personal medical information.

This has resulted in hospitals and physicians’ offices refusing to disclose potentially life saving information in an emergency.

So please, consider jump drive storage of you medical history and your insurance information and ICE contacts, even if you don’t use it for cryonics.

There it was, the commercial implementation of the very idea I’d been trying to sell cryonics organizations on years before.

When I got home, I logged on to the Internet and sat slack-jawed at the range of USB flash drive emergency medical information products I saw there.

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