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The Funeral Director's Treasure Map

Christopher Hallenbeck is the author of the funeral director's treasure map. He is a writer that is based on the writing of eulogies. He wrote and read the eulogy during his grandfather's burial. Since then he has been tasked with the duty of writing eulogies for different families and he decided to take his skill to another level. He became an author and established himself by creating his own publishing company. He also mastered the art of writing obituaries for funerals. His works has helped do may people around the world read great eulogy during the funeral of their loved one. Christopher is the author of The obituary writing workbook and The eulogy writing workbook. These books were written to assist write a eulogy or obituary on your own, without the help of anyone if the need for such arises. The funeral director's treasure map is not physical but a digital product that is offered to you in a .pdf format signed with the name and e-mail address of the person purchasing it. This program is meant for all funeral home director and also those who want to go into the funeral industry. You do not require any skill to be able to use this product, you just need a digital equipment that can read the book.

The Funeral Directors Treasure Map Summary

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4.6 stars out of 11 votes

Contents: Ebook
Author: Christopher Hallenbeck
Price: $149.00

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All of the information that the author discovered has been compiled into a downloadable book so that purchasers of The Funeral Director's Treasure Map can begin putting the methods it teaches to use as soon as possible.

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Artifact Analysis Paleoimaging Findings

The coins discovered in the upper esophagus were an interesting find. The date range of the coins suggests that they had been placed there over a long period. It further suggests that the mummy had been viewed at the funeral home, perhaps as a dramatic example of the embalming prowess at the Auman Funeral Home. The coins may have been placed according to the custom of giving the dead hidden money to pay the boatman who will transport the recently dead across the river Styx. Or perhaps the mummy was simply an unusual wishing well.

Case James Penn

The mummified remains of a male individual have been in the care of the Theodore C. Auman Funeral Home in Reading, Pennsylvania, for over 100 years. The remains, said to be those of a James Penn, an imprisoned burglar who died in 1895, was embalmed by Theodore Auman in an attempt to allow any family members time to claim their relative. The embalming solution used an early formulation of formaldehyde preserved the body so well that it is still in excellent condition (Conlogue et al. 2008). No previous examination of the remains has been recorded. Several newspaper accounts of James Penn's life, death, and mummification were reported. However, the very same source reported that someone named James Penn was buried. If that is true, who was this mummy and when was he mummified Anecdotal accounts of public viewings in the funeral home have been reported. Internal context artifact analysis became a factor in this case regarding the temporal context associated with these remains.

Fluoroscopy

Fluoroscopy is real-time x-ray that can be seen on a monitor. Fluoroscopy is used in clinical medicine to guide such procedures as cardiac catheterization, and pulmonary biopsy procedures. Individual images can be collected at any time either on standard x-ray film, instant x-ray film, or digitally. These images can document the site of an anomaly or the location of a biopsy or artifact prior to retrieval. The advantage of fluoroscopy as related to videoendoscopy is that fluoroscopy can allow the operator to guide the VE with much greater assurance of direction and location within the mummified remains. We have used fluoroscopy in conjunction with endoscopy to assist in the retrieval of 21 coins from the posterior oral pharynx and proximal aspect of the esophagus of a late 19th century mummy housed at the Auman Funeral Home in Reading, Pennsylvania. Since there were so many coins, fluoroscopy provided real-time images of the coin locations (Conlogue et al. 2008a). During this...

MDCT in Paleoimaging

Sylvester The Mummy

Another advantage of CT is the modality's ability to demonstrate soft tissue that would otherwise not be seen on conventional radiographs. This was demonstrated in a mummy known by several names including James Penn, Stoneman, and Stoneman Willie (Figure 3.15). The story surrounding the individual, who resides in a funeral home in Pennsylvania, indicates that he died in 1895. The body was embalmed with formalin and, because relatives never claimed the remains, the body still resides there. The radiographs of his skull, chest, and abdomen reveal organs that were in an excellent state of preservation. Other than foreign bodies in his mouth, nothing irregular was noted. The foreign bodies removed under endoscopic guidance turned out to be pennies that probably were deposited as offerings while the body had been at the funeral home. In addition, a nail was also recovered from under the tongue, but its significance could not be determined.