AnonymousResponse is:I don't think so. Please have a look at the posts above yours in this thread and at the following usage note from The Columbia Guide to Standard American English .
they are as follow
that is as follows
Whether the preceding matter is plural or not, as follows is always singular: The reasons for these decisions are as follows. To use as follow instead is sufficiently precious sounding to make your reader break stride: don’t do it. You can use the following instead, but you needn’t. Less stiff would be The reasons for these decisions are these, or Here are my reasons, or My reasons are, first,…, and the like.