On the 9th March 1995 a plaster statue began to exude what appeared to be Tears and Blood of its own accord.
On the 9th March 1995 a plaster statue began to exude what appeared to be Tears and Blood of its own accord.
Statue as purchased by owner
In 1995 the statue is filmed weeping and bleeding
The statue has continued to produce tears and blood at unpredictable intermittent occasions ever since. The statue has been submitted to X-ray examination on two separate occasions, one in 1995, and another in 2015. The results showed that the statue is a solid plaster object moulded around an inner void. Had there been any perforation or hole between the void and the surface of the statue “even down to the thickness of a human hair” declared the radiologist, Dr Alberto Darras, “it would have been detected” (from the book UNSEEN).
The statue has been filmed to weep and bleed on numerous occasions and on two of those occasions it was witnessed and filmed by Ron Tesoriero.

Ron Tesoriero has had samples of the blood collected from the statue examined by DNA experts and Pathologists.

In separate and independent DNA labs, the blood has been found to be human, but no human genetic profile has been forthcoming.

Professor Angelo Fiori of the Department of Legal medicine, Gemelli Hospital in Rome Italy summed up the situation in the words of his report to Ron Tesoriero on 23rd April 1998,

“The new analysis performed on the blood stains allowed only to confirm that the material examined is blood and that it has human origin. However and surprisingly, the new DNA analyses were again completely negative, that is, no PCR amplification was obtained although the specimen is quite abundant.

I have no explanation for this unusual phenomenon.”

In December 2000, Forensic pathologist Dr Robert Lawrence examined a piece of dried blood that had been plucked from the statue. It was a blind test.

Quoting from the Book UNSEEN:

“He described what he had examined as a dried blood scab with a basal layer of epidermal cells (skin). In an interview he said it looked as if “blood had been pulled from the face of a person like a scab that takes with it part of the skin. Delicate thin skin, skin that has no thick keratin layer, not skin that would come from the palms or soles of the feet or the back, but skin from the face.”

In one of the samples certain clusters of cells were present. These were identified by Dr Richard Haskell, Histopathologist and Cytopathologist. Quoting from the interview Ron Tesoriero had with him on 14 February 2007, in the book Reason to Believe, he said:

“There are clusters of cells throughout the blood sample. The cell clusters look like squamous stratified epithelial tissue. It is non- keratinized. It could be skin from the mouth, the inner parts of the lips or the inner parts of the nose. It is also possible that the tissue in the sample could have had the keratin layer stripped from it, and if that was so, the tissue would be from a deeper layer of skin from another part of the body such as the face. It would be abnormal to find this tissue in blood. So the admixture of fragments of tissue with the blood sample would seem to indicate that the material has come from some sort of wound, where the flesh has been ruptured and has produced bleeding…. The injury more likely has been caused by a blow or blows from a blunt object which has fractured and traumatized the tissue admixing it with the blood of the wounds.”

Dr Robert Lawrence,
Forensic Pathologist (USA)

Dr Robert Lawrence,
Forensic Pathologist (USA)

The Statue is Showing Attributes of a Suffering Living Person

Scientific examination of the blood reveals that the statue is showing attributes of a suffering living person. The blood has been found to be human and from a person who has been brutally injured resulting in scab formation on the wounds as part of the healing process. The healing process can only come about through the complex activity within a living body.

The phenomenon associated with this statue is perhaps unparalleled in history and continues to be the subject of examination under Ron Tesoriero and others.

Scrapings of “blood”from the statue are taken for examination