In this photo taken Sept. 29, 2011, Kansas City, Mo. pathologist Dr. Ed Friedlander displays his tattoo with a medical directive to not use CPR. Friedlander is among a growing number of people who are getting tattoos that tell doctors and first responders about their medical concerns, from chronic conditions like diabetes and asthma to allergies and more. (AP Photo/Charlie Riedel)

Associated Press
In this photo taken Sept. 29, 2011, Kansas City, Mo. pathologist Dr. Ed Friedlander displays his tattoo with a medical directive to not use CPR. Friedlander is among a growing number of people who are getting tattoos that tell doctors and first responders about their medical concerns, from chronic conditions like diabetes and asthma to allergies and more. (AP Photo/Charlie Riedel)
In this photo taken Sept. 29, 2011, Kansas City, Mo. pathologist Dr. Ed Friedlander displays his tattoo with a medical directive to not use CPR. Friedlander is among a growing number of people who are getting tattoos that tell doctors and first responders about their medical concerns, from chronic conditions like diabetes and asthma to allergies and more. (AP Photo/Charlie Riedel)
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