Disaster RealityDeath & Funeral: Caring For Your Loved One In Your Home

Death & Funeral: Caring For Your Loved One In Your Home


Obit magazine shares an article that discusses a difficult subject  not only for preppers but for financially struggling  families.

When a person passes, it is a normal for relatives to find it difficult to accept. Seeing, touching and spending time with the deceased offers family members an opportunity to touch their relative and say goodbye. It is also a confirmatory process which aids acceptance.

Here is a article that describes how to lay out a body at home:

The funeral industry did not emerge until after the Civil War when the process of embalming became widespread and more accepted by the general public. Before the mid-19th century, the dead were often displayed in the family home in the “parlor,” hence the term “funeral parlor” that is still in use today.

Read more: History of Funeral Homes | eHow.com

Melissa Francis
Melissa Francis
Greetings! I'm Melissa Francis, the founder and primary contributor to The Homestead Survival. With over 20 years of experience in homesteading, sustainability, and emergency preparedness, I've dedicated my life to helping others achieve a simpler, more self-reliant lifestyle.

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