Her late husband, David Saunders, was a veteran who fought during World War II and the Korean War. He passed away from the crown on August 24 at the age of 98. David Saunders wanted to use his body for scientific research. But his body ended up in a large room at the Marriott in Portland where DeathScience.org was holding an exhibition.
At the October 17 event, visitors sat in the front row from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. to closely observe David Saunders’ autopsy. Tickets sell for $500 per person.
Correspondent from the King 5. The widow carried a bracelet engraved on her wrist with the name “David Saunders”.
“I don’t have the right words for that,” Elsie Saunders told local US newspaper The Advocate. “I recorded in black and white that his body would be used for scientific and non-commercial purposes.”
Elsie Saunders told the newspaper that she tried to donate the body to Louisiana State University. But the university refused to donate due to the death of her husband in Corona.
He then contacted a company called Med Ed Labs in Las Vegas, which he says “provides education to advance medical and surgical innovation.” Med Ed Labs then sold the body to Death Science.
Med Ed Labs employee Obteen Nassiri King 5 told DeathScience.org founder Jeremy Celebrto did not honestly disclose how the body was used. Naciri believed that Celebito would use the body to separate the medicine.
For his part, Silberto said Med Ed was aware that the body would be used at an event attended by people “not just medical students.”
Elsie Saunders is now hoping to recover the remains of her late husband. The company that prepared your husband’s body has promised to locate the remains.
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Space, a mysterious luminous filament in the center of the Milky Way. They point to the black hole Sagittarius A.
High resolution genetic diversity of monkeys is depicted
The toxic lake bloom in the Andes can also be seen from space