This is our Training Section here you will be able to view videos that will educate you on various topics in the Investigation Industry. We will add videos often to this area and encourage you to use this information to enhance your skill level and knowledge base in any area you feel will allow you to excel in your education and/or employment.
Every skeleton that forensic anthropologist, Diane France, meets whispers secrets about the life and death of its owner. Bones speak about the life and times of famous people in history, from a Russian royal family to American outlaws and war heroes. Just as important, any person's skeleton reveals secrets about who it once was in life and how that life ended. Meet this bone detective, whose work continues to help law enforcement agencies solve crimes and identify victims of mass disasters.
A jumble of human bones that were discovered in the Windypits, in North York Moors have been baffling experts for decades. Only one clue stands out - a tangle of bones, which might belong to a family from thousands of years ago. Can the team investigate this further to try and work out what really happened to these people?
Dame Susan Margaret Black DBE FRSE FRCP is a Scottish forensic anthropologist, anatomist and academic. She is Pro Vice-Chancellor for Engagement at Lancaster University. Sue was awarded an OBE in 2001 for her work in war crimes investigations in Kosovo and in 2016 she was awarded a DBE for her services to education and forensic anthropology.
This video Training with Forensic Science: Blood Spatter Analysis and Crime Scene Investigation. This video is one of many that will teach you blood spatter analysis. There are 112 videos in the series please use this link to access the other videos at https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2UV_moaF45I&index=1&list=PLSfaRsaFkMeSZz9sJMIU-k1nNXYD0lVx_
Crime scene analyst Matthew Steiner shows WIRED staff writer Louise Matsakis how to lift fingerprints off a variety of different surfaces. Is it easier to lift fingerprints off of a golf ball or a doorknob? Watch and find out!
Once a person dies, their body begins a process of decay. This process can be seen through certain external changes which are called post mortem signs of death. There are 4 postmortem signs of death - pallor mortis, algor mortis, rigor mortis, and livor mortis in this order respectively. All these changes occur in the first 24-48 hours after death.
This video Training in Forensic Science. This video is one of many that will teach you all about Forensic Science and working in this field. There are 200 videos in the series please use this link to access the other videos at https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_58XsN6XJWQ&list=PL89QP7ZwONKmVLlYwPyf6aI-wIrQjbnqX
Introduction Forensic Pathology
Importance of Forensic Science in solving complex cases of crime. Dr. Subramaniam is one of the finest forensic experts globally. A doctorate in clinical psychology she has over 30 years of professional experience comprising of distinguished academic, clinical and foresnsic experience. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at https://www.ted.com/tedx
** NOTE - these bodies aren't real, just very realistic dummies ** Forensic Science students take part in a blood spatter practical session, which involves hitting a piece of pork to look at the cast off and blood splatter produced. Age Restricted- no one may view under 18.