The actor, known for playing a chemistry teacher, turned into a lord of drugs in crystal meth Walter White, took to Instagram to share the news that he was “one of the lucky ones” to survive the virus.
“Hi. About this, 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 with the protocols, and yet … I got the virus. Yes. It sounds awful now that more than 150,000 Americans have died because of it. I was one of the lucky ones.
“Mild symptoms. I count my blessings and urge you to keep wearing the damn mask, keep washing your hands, and stay socially distant. We can win ̵1; but ONLY if we follow the rules together. Be good – stay good. BC.”
The center’s website states: “Your plasma may contain antibodies that attack the virus. Your donated plasma can be used for compassionate treatment or as part of a scientific study to determine if the treatment is working. It can also be used to support research efforts such as a test to test immunity to the virus. “
Donors must have either a positive test for the condition or the presence of antibodies, and they need to be completely restored – the website states that the center accepts donations only “after you have been completely well without symptoms for at least 14 days.”
On videotape, Cranston said, “I had cornea early enough. My symptoms were a mild headache, chest tightness, and I lost my taste and smell!”
The footage, which has been viewed nearly 270,000 times, shows Cranston before he enters the facility, as he is pre-trained and in the process.
Introducing a health worker who accepts donations as Ron, he laughs and says, “I noticed that Ron is a little nervous this morning, a little shaky – what’s your goal, Ron?”
Ron explains the process by saying that the blood is taken and then separated by a centrifuge. Plasma is removed and collected, then platelets and erythrocytes are returned to the donor.
In the text posted on the video, Cranston writes: “The whole process took about an hour, thank God for the old movies.”
Then viewers can see that the actor watched “Faces in the Crowd”, a 1957 drama as Andy Griffith.
When the bags of collected plasma are shown, Cranston says, “Beautiful … liquid gold.”
Finally, he signs on a ticker tape: “Today they collected 840ml! I will definitely come back and give more.”
He then asks, “Did you have a Covid-19? Is that something you could do” before adding a link to your post.