The National Post – “How long the land would last is unknown, Mr. Daudlin said. It will depend on trends and demographics; how many Calgarians choose to be cremated, or interred in mausoleums. Current and future residents may also opt for greener deaths, using metal-free caskets, funerals sans embalming fluid or burials that take up a smaller land footprint.”
“Calgary Runs Out of Places For The Dead”
If you understand UN Sustainable Development/Agenda 21 then this story makes perfect sense.
Let me explain.
UN Sustainable Development/Agenda 21, is being implemented in ever village, town and city in Canada and around the world. What’s not sustainable alive or dead?………………………………………… You!
Don’t bury the dead……..recycle them.
I’m sure that sometime in the not too distant future you’ll read a front page headline like this – “Human Bodies Contain Large Amounts of Usable Protein”
The story will read something like this;
Burials are expensive, use a large amount of land and can have an adverse affect on the environment.
Isn’t it time we looked for a more environmentally friendly way to dispose of our bodies after we die.
Our bodies, instead of being buried, could be recycled into high-protein wafers to feed the increasing number of hungry in our society. Land not used for cemeteries would be used to build high-density affordable housing for the homeless.
Say goodbye to your loved ones by showing you care about the environment!
If you understand UN Agenda 21, the above is not only plausible but likely. If you don’t know about or understand UN Agenda 21 it’s time you did…..you could end up as a green protein wafer.
As you read the story from the National Post please understand all media is pushing UN Sustainable Development/Agenda 21. I suggest you think long and hard before you spend your next hard-earned dollar on MEDIA. Unless of course you enjoy being manipulated and lied to.
Calgary plots more burial space as city runs out of places for the dead
“Other cemeteries basically have, at this point in time, cremation options available. But as far as full casket interment, Queen’s Park is the last cemetery that we have that casket space available.”
Space for a new cemetery isn’t necessarily easy to find. First, one needs willing neighbours. Then future sites have to meet certain environmental requirements.
“We’re looking for special soil conditions, grade, water table and so on and so forth,” he said. “For the most part, we’re looking for what we would be looking for if we were building homes. We don’t necessarily want rocky conditions. We’re looking for conditions that are easy to operate in as far as our interment needs.”
The proposed new cemetery includes 65 developable acres, and would connect to the Ralph Klein Legacy Park to the west; proponents of the site note that residents are increasingly using cemeteries as they would any greenspace.
How long the land would last is unknown, Mr. Daudlin said. It will depend on trends and demographics; how many Calgarians choose to be cremated, or interred in mausoleums. Current and future residents may also opt for greener deaths, using metal-free caskets, funerals sans embalming fluid or burials that take up a smaller land footprint.