Emery Smith is a scientist, USAF veteran, inventor, humanitarian and a pioneer in the regenerative medicine field.
While stationed at Kirtland AFB in Albuquerque, New Mexico, Smith worked on and off base at UNM Hospital as a surgical first assist and as a EMT. He was certified in surgical apprenticeship and also worked as a HAZMAT instructor, terrorist negotiation coordinator, flight medic specialist, surgical technologist, expert marksman, chemical warfare specialist, biotech warfare specialist, and lead DECON response units, among other positions. Smith spent most of his time working at the facilities within Sandia & Los Alamos National laboratories, where his work was focused in the classified genetic research department, hematology department and tissue engineering and testing facilities. During this time, Smith developed the first military industrial laboratory tissue database complex for “other than earth origin” tissue samples.
Smith’s experience working for the military, compartmentalized contract corporations, their hospitals and their laboratories became the foundation of knowledge and experience in which he later utilized down the road once being honorably discharged after 7 years of service. Smith took what he learned from these projects and formed his own medical and biotechnology companies. The devices he has invented since, including the first FDA 510k approved autologous platelet rich plasma, bone marrow and SVF stem cell concentrating systems, are based off of this unique education and are used in clinics for healing all around the world today. Smith’s devices are published in major medical journals such as Journal of Vascular Surgery, Journal of Endo Vascular Surgery, Journal of Sports Medicine, Journal of Bone and Joint Medicine.
In an effort to broaden the play-field, he initiated the Florida International Platelet Gel and Stem Cell Symposium; the first CME accredited Platelet Rich Plasma and Stem Cell course ever produced where Smith was the course coordinator and director at the Space Coast Aeromedical Institute. During Smith’s successful career in regenerative medicine, he volunteered as Vice President for CSETI for nearly a decade in which he was able to co-produce and film Sirius the documentary. While Smith has been world renowned in the regenerative medicine field for three decades, today the public more commonly knows him as a co-author on the Stanford white paper where he is credited with the DNA harvesting and photography of the infamous Atacama being.
You can now find Smith speaking on Gaia TV, radio shows & symposiums, where he discusses his once classified work history in hopes of further educating the public in an effort to spread awareness and potentially bring out the many witnessed suppressed technologies for our world’s benefit.