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Wrapping & Packing: Place on waxed paper or cellophane. Pack in pill or powder box, Identification: Label or tag on outside of container. Show type of material, date obtained, Amount Desired: Standard - 1 oz. liquid. ¼ cup solid. Evidence - All to 1 oz. or ¼ cup, if available.
Standard: None Evidence: All Package securely to prevent movement of item. Avoid abrasion of surface within the container. Use cardboard boxes and paper bags whenever possible. Paper containers should avoid surface contact as much as possible.
Identification: On outside of box, paper bag, or envelope: Type of specimens, date secured, CSI or investigator's initials, case name and number. Evidence - Submit entire container, or swab drinking area with. sterile cotton swabs moistened with distilled water. Preservation: Dry all swabs before packaging.
Label the outer sealed envelope. If hair is attached, such as in dry blood, or caught in metal or a crack of glass, do not attempt to remove it but rather leave hair intact on the object. If the object is small, mark it, wrap it, and seal it in an envelope.
Standard: None Evidence: All Package securely to prevent movement of item. Avoid abrasion of surface within the container. Use cardboard boxes and paper bags whenever possible. Paper containers should avoid surface contact as much as possible.
Each item is placed in a separate paper bag to prevent cross-contamination. Plastic bags are not used because moisture can collect within the bag and alter the evidence (Figure 3). Do not remove attached hairs or fibers from clothing.
When Paper Bags Work Best However, paper bags are best for other types of evidence, such as blood, saliva, semen, and other body fluid stains. Paper bags work well for both fresh and dried blood or semen stains, for example.
Each item is placed in a separate paper bag to prevent cross-contamination. Plastic bags are not used because moisture can collect within the bag and alter the evidence (Figure 3). Do not remove attached hairs or fibers from clothing.
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