Most of us have a fascination about what happens in a coroners office, though we dont necessarily want to see the gory details. Its just one reason why shows like Foxs Bones and CSI are viewer favorites. In the tri-state there are some "reality" crime scene investigators solving murders and deaths all the time. As part of our "Jason on the job" segments, Fox 7s Jason Claspell takes us behind the scenes at the Vanderburgh County coroners office. But let us warn you, this is a "real" morgue and some of what youll see may not be suitable for children. Chief deputy coroner Annie Groves says this arm belonged to a female, but that is really all she knows about the victim. Hit shows like Bones solve complicated crimes in under an hour. Groves says todays DNA technology might have provided clues about the victim and how she died, but it probably wouldnt solve the crime in 60 minutes. Now, DNA is taken and saved from every body that comes into the morgue. Groves says DNA has revolutionized crime solving, but more often DNA is used to prove paternity. As much as DNA tests can help families prove the truth. They also drive away would be con artists that know the results would not be in their favor. Identifying a Jane or John do is not always as easy as swabbing a body for genetic material. More than thirty counties use the coroners office. With bodies coming in daily, groves says identifying all of them can be difficult. X-rays are also often used in homicide investigations. Groves says x-rays can help in two different ways. X-rays can give insight into who a victim is. Secondly, they can show how the person died. And, at the end of the day Annie Groves says seeing justice served makes her job rewarding despite what some would consider gory details. The 60-minute version of crimes solved in the coroners lab can be seen every Friday night at seven, on Foxs hit show "Bones".