Funerals and death San Antonio, TX

We provide an extensive directory of crime scene cleanup and other services to help you face life’s most difficult situation. We fully understand how difficult these times are and we hope our services can assist you in anyway possible during this time. Today, funeral consumers are planning funeral services that are as unique as the person that has passed on. The funeral industry has always been known as a “family” profession, with firms being passed down from one generation to the next. Today, people who didn’t  choose funeral service as a career are joining the profession and finding it very interesting. In fact, many of today’s mortuary schools do not have family members working in the funeral industry and have decided to join the profession as a second career or part time. There are many opportunities for people thinking about joining funeral service industry. Today, more than 60% of mortuary students in the United States are women. Many of these women have discovered and are attracted to the skills and traits needed to become a funeral director, including communication skills, sympathy, a desire to help individuals to cope with a death, as well as organizational and event planning skills.

Death:

As medical technologies advance in todays market, ideas about when death occurs may have to be re-evaluated in the ability to restore a person to vitality after longer periods of apparent death. The lack of electrical brain activity will not be enough to consider someone clinically dead. Therefore, the concept of information-theoretic death has been a suggestion or a better means of defining when true death occurs, though this has few practical applications outside of the field of cryonics.

Today, where a definition of the moment of death is first, doctors and coroners usually turn to “brain death” or “biological death” to define an individual as being clinically dead; Individuals are considered dead when the electrical activity in their brain stops. It is presumed that an end of electrical activity indicates the end of consciousness. Suspension of consciousness must be permanent, and not transient, as occurs during sleep stages, and especially a coma. In the case of sleep, EEGs can easily tell the difference.

 

 

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