- These photos contain views of the Morgellon's disease
structure know as the Callus.
- There are photos which show the nearly impermeable
thickened, reddish-callused component that is visible from the surface
of the skin. This callus protects the substructures and continues
to grow as well. The photos also show other structures associated
with that part of the Callus.
- There are other photos which show the milky to transparent
Callus-tentacles and the appurtenant structures associated with that subcutaneous
portion of the Callus.
- There is a marked difference in the clarity and texture
of the callus materials before and after removing them from the body.
I have shown these differences as best I can.
- It is important to not that many of these structures
are tightly grouped together forming a nearly intractable fortress
to protect the feeding Callus structures beneath the skin.
If even a single one is these structures is able to be removed from the
Callus it is with great pain and great physical force.
- In the aftermath, there is profuse bleeding of an unusually
thinned watery version of normal blood. It is as if some chemical
compound in the tentacle is acting as a blood thinner. The removal
of these callus particles leaves a deep hole in the skin which will generate
and fill the void with a new tentacled protrusion is just hours.
- Jan Smith