“Octavio Ocaña’s test came out negative due to blood contamination”

CUAUTITLÁN IZCALLI, Mex., November 22 (EL UNIVERSAL) .- The sodium radizonate test performed on the actor, Octavio Ocaña, came out negative, because the blood that the young man had on his hands nullified the test that would determine whether he fired a firearm, authorities from the Attorney General’s Office of the State of Mexico, when responding to the questions of the actor’s family and his lawyers.

As of November 5, the Mexican Prosecutor’s Office has met on more than three occasions with the actor’s relatives and his lawyers, to show the result of dozens of expert opinions on ballistics, chemistry, photography, criminalistics, mechanics of facts and injuries, among others, reported Mexican authorities.

Among the questions raised by the actor’s family and his lawyers is that the young man could not shoot himself because the sodium radizonate test came out negative and this happened because the blood that Octavio Ocaña had on his hands nullified this substance that leaves a shot , which was present in his clothes and cap, sources from the Prosecutor’s Office pointed out.

Blood, like urine and ammonia, among other substances, nullify sodium radizonate tests, which show whether a person fired a firearm, indicated sources close to the investigation into the death of the actor, who according to images broadcast in a video, after receiving the bullet impact he had blood on his hands.

The expert hired by the Pérez Ocaña family, informed authorities of the Mexican Public Prosecutor’s Office, is going to deliver an expert opinion to the Public Prosecutor’s Office, however this private staff will have to prove their credentials and certifications as well as the scientific method used in each one. of his tests, so that his report is integrated into the investigation folder for the death of the young actor known for his character of “Benito.”

It should be remembered that on October 31, 22-year-old Ocaña died after a pursuit by municipal police from Cuautitlán Izcalli, who ordered the crew of a silver-colored Jeep truck to stop, which was driven by Octavio Ocaña, who was accompanied of two friends.