Thanks for the thread, Bonepile. I am just as incensed as you and others are that she was left out like that for so long.
Good God, LE show a little respect!
But, I think it even goes beyond that.
There must be some sort of guidelines, rules or regulations concerning
I've been looking on the web trying to find out about how soon a coroner/medical examiner should arrive on the scene of a suspicious death and if it would make a difference in being able to accurately calculate time of death.
I did find this and a couple others I didn't link to as they basically said about the same thing, but maybe some of you can find even better sites.
Since in most cases the body of the deceased cannot be moved or repositioned until the coroner arrives,
Thanks a bunch, Adam, You #%@*&^%#
it is imperative to arrive at the scene as quickly as possible.
So let's see, AS calls 911 at 6:48 AM. I would think the detectives would have called the ME within an hour there a bouts. Oh, lets give the detectives and hour after being called to the scene by Fire Department / EMT . I might be being a little to generous here. That brings it to 8:45 AM but the ME doesn't arrive until what 8: PM?
That's over 11 hours!
So now we don't know for sure about the blood pooling because it was pretty well set by then.