See also Taxes
The role of humour in dealing with death, in healthcare as well as military and family situations is IMHO reasonable material My sense of humour is not identical to everyone's however.
Difficult decisions on death.
I don't mean brainstem etc, that isn't difficult, just precise, I mean hypothermic drowned children, indeed hypothermic anyone and the like.
Certification is easy enough - a chunk of text from the law and the book, possibly a scan of a cert etc. I'll return to that but by all emans jump in first...
Cremation and other disposal is probably best spread onto another article, but it could be started here.
And then there are special deaths like this one http://www.doctors.net.uk/Forum/viewPost.aspx?post_id=1413470&forum_id=12 which deserve articles on feelings and how not to injure them further.
Midgley 01:32, 6 December 2005 (CET)
One could write about particular cultural arrangements, which would be somewhat useful, but best done by people who know each one... The way in which such arrangements/habits/traditions help is worthw going into a little.
This probably points to another article on the differential rates of various causes of death, historically and according to country.
I'm a little unclear what connection there is with having a nuclear family and not coping so well with death. Mark ong
- Seeing less of it. Midgley 02:03, 6 March 2006 (CET)
Leaving Bits In?
DNUK discussions on whether to leave endotracheal tubes.