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(LifeSiteNews) — A funeral director confirmed the existence of suspicious blood clots in deceased people who have taken the COVID injection.

Antonia Cummings sat down with me on The John-Henry Westen Show to discuss her organization of Catholic funerals, the power of the traditional Latin liturgy, the importance of being a “burial society,” and the fallout from COVID, including the disturbing blood clots found in dead people.

Cummings said that multiple embalmers she works with have told her about these “very odd clots” found in dead bodies since the rollout of the COVID shots. 

READ: Updated: ‘Died Suddenly’: Documentary shining light on fibrous clots goes viral 

“And they also said that they’d had very odd clots and that they were all kinds of textures that we weren’t used to,” she recalled. Cummings added that some of her colleagues reported clots that were three inches long, while others saw 12-inch-long ones. 

Cummings also talked about the beauty of the traditional Latin liturgy for funerals, “this beautiful reverence for mortality and the rite … we’ve been known for as Christians since Christ died, because before we were known as Christians, we were known as a burial society.”

“So this really is a keystone of our faith that we really have to protect,” she continued. “If I ever got a chance to talk to Pope Francis about something, that would definitely be the first thing I talk about, because I think that if we can change the culture of death to a culture of life, I think that facing mortality in a healthy way is really where we need to start, because then we’ll be able to identify what life is and the value of life and be able to live it well so that we can die well.”

Cummings explained that Christians and Jews were the only ones in ancient times who wanted to bury all of their deceased, even though it was sometimes expensive and difficult.

And so they became known as a burial society before they became known as followers of Christ, because that’s what people identified them as … these people [who] always bury their dead,” she said. 

Christians were inspired by the “hope that Christ had brought from the resurrection and burying their dead and assuming that there would be a resurrection and that this wasn’t the end, and respecting their dead in a way that made their bodies sacred,” Cummings explained.

An important example of a “burial society” is burying deceased babies after miscarriages, something that parents often have to fight for, since doctors today consider them “biomedical waste.” 

“But it is perfectly legal to take your baby’s remains home and do whatever it is that you would like to do because there’s no death certificate,” Cummings explained.

READ: Surge in ‘severe myocarditis’ among UK infants raises ‘massive question’ about COVID jab impacts

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John-Henry is the co-founder, CEO and editor-in-chief of He and his wife Dianne have eight children and they live in the Ottawa Valley in Ontario, Canada.

He has spoken at conferences and retreats, and appeared on radio and television throughout the world. John-Henry founded the Rome Life Forum, an annual strategy meeting for life, faith and family leaders worldwide. He is a board member of the John Paul II Academy for Human Life and the Family. He is a consultant to Canada’s largest pro-life organization Campaign Life Coalition, and serves on the executive of the Ontario branch of the organization. He has run three times for political office in the province of Ontario representing the Family Coalition Party.

John-Henry earned an MA from the University of Toronto in School and Child Clinical Psychology and an Honours BA from York University in Psychology.