The actor, who became famous for his role as a chemistry teacher, became Walter White, lord of crystal metrology, on Instagram to share the news that he was “one of the lucky ones” to survive the virus.
“Hi. Around now you probably feel a little attached, limiting your mobility and like me, you’re tired of it !!” he wrote. “Well, I just want to encourage you to have a little more patience. I was pretty strict in following the protocols and still … I got infected with the virus. Yes. It sounds awful now that more than 150,000 Americans have died because of it. I was alone of the lucky ones.
“Mild symptoms. I count my blessings and urge me to continue wearing the damn mask, wash my hands and be socially distant. We can prevail ̵1; but ONLY if we follow the rules together. Be good – be good. BC”
The centre’s website states: “Your plasma may contain antibodies that attack the virus. Your donated plasma can be used for charitable treatment or as part of research to definitively determine if this treatment is working. It can also be used to support research. testing such as testing for immunity to the virus. “
The condition of the donors or the presence of antibodies must be positive and they must be completely recovered. The website says the center only accepts donations “after you have been completely good and asymptomatic for at least 14 days.”
On the video cassette, Cranston said, “I had cancer quite early. My symptoms were a slight headache, chest tightness, and I lost any taste and smell!”
The footage, which has been viewed nearly 270,000 times, shows Cranston before it enters the subject, as it is pre-prepared, and during the process.
Introducing a health care professional who is collecting a donation like Ron, he laughs and says, “I noticed Ron came a little nervous this morning, a little numb – what’s your goal, Ron?”
Ron explains the process by saying that blood is taken and then separated by a centrifuge. Plasma is extracted and taken, then platelets and red blood cells are returned to the donor.
In a text posted in the video, Cranston writes, “The whole process took about an hour, thank goodness for the old movies.”
Viewers can then see that the actor watched “Face in the Crowd” in 1957. A drama starring Andy Griffith.
Showing the collected plasma bags, Cranston says, “Beautiful … liquid gold.”
Finally, he signs on the tape: “Today they collected 840 ml! I will definitely come back and give more.”
He then asks, “Did you have a Covid-19? That’s something you could possibly do,” before adding a link to his post.