Promessa, a Swedish company, to completely change, in order to reduce the ecological footprint in the traditional funeral, the focus in Kansas City to introduce its products in the United States because the country has what some consider the more relaxed the cremation law, the report said.
The program, according to the Kansas City star, known as promession. In a standard cremation of the body is to break the fire. Promession including the freezing of body fluids nitrogen and then”vibrations into particles,”the report said.
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Susanne Wiigh-Mäsak, the biologist founded the company, said in an interview that promession is a cost-effective and environmentally friendly.
“You’re still in an organic form, which means that you are not broken, you are still the food of the soil and if you spread it around you will be the food of bird or fish, or in any case,”she told Wired in 2013.
Rachel Caldwell, a representative from the company V. Star, she believes Kansas will not have the”hook”and was surprised that, when the state Attorney General, Derek Schmidt issued an opinion about the issue before Thanksgiving. He reportedly said that the decision should be made by the Kansas Commission of mortuary arts. The newspaper said it reached the Board, and received no comments. Promessa did not immediately respond to an after-hours email from the Fox News Star report.
In the”green”way to bury the Dead has become a theme, other countries are considering. Washington last May became the first state to allow the composting of the human body. Authorized facilities the state will provide a”natural organic matter reduction.” Body mixture of substances, such as wood chips into about two wheelbarrows of soil in a few short weeks. Dear people who are allowed to keep the soil spread, just because they might spread the ashes of people who have been cremated—or even use it to grow vegetables or a tree.
Kansas, it was reported that one of the attractive countries for Promessa, because it does not need fire to be used in the cremation process. The paper spoke of a national representative, David Benson, a Democrat, said he may consider drafting a bill to allow promession.
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“If this is what you want, Hey, here is a government interest to tell you not to?” Benson said.