Google, Vincent Price, Fema discussed on Ground Zero with Clyde Lewis


There was an old. Vincent Price called mask of the red death. You can call this mask the green. Being compost turned into compost can make lawful for you to be turned into soil. In a method that has been worked on for many years. Part of the urban project called recompose recompose. I dunno comp. It's basically turning your body into. A special kind of those special kind of dirt that has human microbes in it, and basically to use on plants and animals, and whatever and it sounds like a great idea. I guess because I mean, whatever you do whatever gonna do with your body with your very for for you care, or waterbed or whatever you want. You have a choice you can do that. But there's got to be something about this. And it's all about greenhouse gases. Cremating people brings all these carbon into the air. So you're basically reducing carbon footprint if you just throw you into. A cabinet full of sawdust Alvin straw and break down your body into and they take you out in a wheelbarrow McCall. Good. You know, we think about the thing about those FEMA coffins that they were looking into many years ago. Maybe they were just compost coffins. I mean because when you look at animals that are rendered from dead like there's a huge catastrophic her death, and they have to render them. They do that for mass death. So imagine if we had a math death. They were not in a place. The bury the dad or would be dangerous to burn the dead. We'd have to do this to turn them all into. Hurt. Seven three thirty seven hundred that's triple eight six seven three thirty seven hundred JR and Oregon Hijazi on ground zero. Good. I think that doesn't get idea. I'm you know, I'm no chemist. And I don't know what. Bacteria might remain after your composted. See for a cattle farm, and I don't I have a. Chryssa stomach or put it down. A parliamentary compost for three or four years and come and get all the bones and stuff and. Big jumble compost, and I do a lot of hunting deer, elk and. I think we will return back to oil in one way or another not always with new embalming methods. You know, eventually still become no you don't. You don't. They embalmed people. Forever. Pretty much you turn into a wax dummy. It's called atmosphere and. You can go look it up on Google. And you see all these bodies that you can tell they're still bodies, you can tell they're still he's you can see what they look like. I mean, sure they look horrible because they've been in the ground for a while. And there's no color in them. But they're still pretty much together. I mean, they're holding together. Pretty well. Because you're in a casket, that's you know, reinforced and it's a vacuum packed. It's like being vacuum packed in a bag your vacuum packed, and you have all this fluid going in you that his keeping you pretty much intact, and you end up turning into a big soap wax, dummies. What happens? Yeah. It is. But it's a lot weirder than that. It's like I had I didn't know anything about this. Until like, I said, I talked with a friend of mine who is a pretty, you know, he really wanted me to look into funerary science, and or mortuary science, and I learned that embalming methods now are so advanced or so remarkable that bodies can pretty much retain their structures for many years under the ground. So. Completely decomposed now. No one really knows. I don't know. Really? But I do know though, you can go on Google type in there. And you get to see just how the bodies why they wind up looking like wax dummies. That's just the way it is. If it gets into the casket, and it actually turns the Bobby into sort of it's it's called sapid of occasion where it becomes supple. And it turns into like wax, soap just kind of like remains is this soap wax, dummy under the ground. Yeah. The idea that that we should all turn back to earth though. I mean, well, you want to be cremated or turning the compost? I mean, sure I mean, but it's like you really want to take a chance that know throwing a dead body compost or human body compost on plants, especially when you know, the bodies that we have our full of heavy metals and all kinds of other contaminants. What's that? Like, I say philosophically, I would say, I'm no campus. You know? I don't claim to understand all of what what bad park there could be the call it'll philosophically like what what I what I father.

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