Here's A List Of All The Ways You Can Die, From A to Z. Be Safe.

September 8, 2014 8:47 PM

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The rumours about Walt Disney being cryogenically preserved are false, but the process of giving death the cold shoulder is far from science fiction. Cryonics is the cooling of dead people to liquid nitrogen temperature, halting physical decay, with the idea that technology developed in the future will be able to revive them. Media mogul Simon Cowell recently admitted he was interested in cryonics, but it's not just celebrities and a few eccentric American millionaires keen to cheat death by putting their faith in cryonics – hundreds of Brits have signed up for the second chance of life and non-profit organisations like cryonics-uk are on hand help. Immediately after a death certificate is signed by a doctor, their team will arrive at your door by ambulance to restore your heartbeat and keep your cells alive. Your body will then be cooled in ice, before a combination of medication, saline-like solutions and anti-freeze are added to your blood. Your body will ultimately be placed in a special cooling box, before being shipped to the chosen cryonics storage provider – most likely in the USA. There are half a dozen cryogenics companies in the US today. A whole-body freeze can cost about $150,000, while just freezing a head (known as neuropreservation) is only about $90,000. Some companies also charge an annual membership fee, so in the cold light of day, it’s a fairly expensive after-life option, which may well freeze out the average earning corpse.

High cliffs are scattered with hanging coffins in the mountainous areas of South China and Luzon Island in the Philippines. The coffins sit on beam projections or in mountainside caves in the belief they bring the deceased closer to heaven. Being an island, England has hundreds of miles of coastal c...

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