Mortuary science is a great way to learn about anatomy. I had a friend who was a deputy coroner years ago, and he let me come in and help him with the post mortems a couple of times. Things look SO different with their natural colors – it was a HUGE learning experience. But…if what you really want is to become a PA, mortuary science isn’t going to be a great help. Dabble or volunteer, sure. But PA schools want to see patient care (with live patients), and you won’t get that while preparing a body. Why don’t you see if you can take a class or sit in on some of the preps? Then spend the bulk of your time doing something with patients. I should add that mortuary science pays very well, and there is a shortage in that field as well. Maybe you should investigate both until you are totally clear what you want to do?
In the immediate aftermath, the plant was closed to outsiders (including UCC) by the Indian government , which subsequently failed to make data public, contributing to the confusion. The initial investigation was conducted entirely by the Council of Scientific and Industrial Research (CSIR) and the Central Bureau of Investigation . The UCC chairman and CEO Warren Anderson , together with a technical team, immediately traveled to India. Upon arrival Anderson was placed under house arrest and urged by the Indian government to leave the country within 24 hours. Union Carbide organized a team of international medical experts, as well as supplies and equipment, to work with the local Bhopal medical community, and the UCC technical team began assessing the cause of the gas leak.