Wednesday, July 29, 2020

Where more than 170 bodies have been deposited in the hope of resurrection

Where more than 170 bodies have been deposited in the hope of resurrection

Imagine for a second you were transposed into the karmic driven world of Earl. What is the way to avoid death? What if we were able to deceive death together?

What if we were frozen for a while and brought out when the whole problem was over? Putting the human body in a kiosk (a way to protect the human body by keeping it in a very cold temperature) is a topic that many of us have been seeing in science fiction.

Whether Han Solo is trapped in carbonate or Captain America is frozen on ice, such scenes we have been seeing in movies. But what happens in real life? Can we defeat death with the power of kayonics technology?

The probable answer to this question can be found in the North American state of Arizona. The Elcore Life Extension Foundation is a self-proclaimed world leader in kayonics technology. For a few million dollars, ElCore is selling a second life opportunity to the dead.

The Elcore team is now taking care of about a hundred corpses, waiting for that second chance at life. All the dead bodies preserved here have been declared clinically dead once. But Elcore calls it just a technical process.

Linda Chamberlain, founder of the Elcore Life Extension Foundation, says:

Elcore does not call its client a corpse, but a patient. He hopes that all these patients will be healthy and resuscitated in the future as in the hospital.

When a corpse is brought to Elkor, they are subjected to a technical process to increase their chances of returning alive. They are treated with a variety of chemicals and drugs and kept in a large steel tank filled with liquid nitrogen at a temperature of minus 196 degrees Celsius in the hope of regenerating one day in the future.

The staff and offices of the Elcore Foundation are normal. But in the middle of that building is the most amazing thing, which no one has ever seen in his life. There are several stainless steel tanks, in which the bodies and heads of more than 170 dead people have been frozen.

Each of these tanks holds about nine dead bodies. In which four whole body patients (full body corpses) and five neuro patients are placed by making a rack in the middle. Neuro patients are those who only want to preserve their head.

For neuro patients there is space available at a cheaper price than whole body patients. The identity of the patient is revealed on the outside of the tank and can.

These vessel tanks are called duvers. These tanks are custom designed tanks, which are filled with liquid nitrogen. With the help of liquid nitrogen and computer control, the body inside is protected. These tanks protect Elcore's patients for decades.

Since the computer is running from the backup generator, there is no interruption in its work even in the absence of electricity. Looking at this technology, it may seem that only rich billionaires sign up for its services.

But when you look at the walls of Elcore, you can see that the general public has signed up for this service. So far, more than 1,200 people have signed up for Elcore services.

The husband of Linda Chamberlain, the founder of the foundation, is also housed in this cooling dover. But the first person to enter the kayonic was James Bedford. He was placed in a chiro capsule in 1967, five years before Elcore was founded.

The science behind kayonics is completely unproven. This is a science being used. According to experts, there is no suitable means or method to protect the human brain, which can prevent the biological end of the body. "Legal death means that your lungs and heart stopped working without any intervention," says Founder Chamberlain.

But this does not stop the cells and other organs of your body from working. 30, 40 years ago, people called death an on-off switch. But lately, people are beginning to understand that this is a process. It takes time for the body to end completely. '

Weird Science
If your body is preserved as soon as possible after death, there is no reason why it cannot be revived when science improves in the future. But this process is not as easy as placing a corpse in a tank filled with nitrogen liquid.

For this, it is necessary to protect the brain and body of the dead person as much as possible. When a patient is brought to Alcor, they are legally pronounced dead.

They are then placed in the Alcor facility for stabilization. Alcor's facilities are designed to accommodate hospitals and mortuaries. The initial process depends on how long the patient has died, whether or not he was placed on ice before.

The body should be placed on ice as soon as possible after death. Hypothermia (loss of body temperature) is important to slow down the process of death).

But its purpose is to cool the body as soon as possible and for that a kind of post death life support is taken. The first step in this process is the ice bath. Chamberlain says, ‘The patient is placed in the ice bath and the piece is covered with ice.

The lungs are intubated to keep them moving, and a mechanical thumper is placed in the patient's chest to give oxygen to the blood. So that the blood can be re-circulated. It is also necessary to deliver preservatives to the body. Medicines are also kept in the body to slow down the metabolic process.

 But the real action takes place in the operating room. The dead body is dropped to the temperature of the storage tank. The body is then placed for kyoprotection. There, surgeons pump blood out of the patient's veins and place a kyoprotectant instead.

The amount of water in the human body is 50 to 60 percent. When that water begins to freeze, it forms ice crystals in the body, which can damage the body's organs and nerves. But the kyoprotectant gradually lowers the body temperature and turns the body's elements into a glass-like state. In this way the carcass can be kept in a tank of liquid nitrogen for decades.

It takes 6 to 12 hours to cool the body and is prepared for long-term preservation by putting a kyoprotectant in it. But if it is done only for the head, it will not take much time.

 Why only the head is preserved?

Elcore wants to keep the brain intact. So that the memory and personality of the patient remain the same. Once technology is developed, development can be achieved by uploading a lot of things to that brain.

The new body can be developed just like that. After removing 99 percent of the water from the body and head, the patient's body slowly begins to chisel at minus 196 degrees Celsius. From there they are sent to a long-term care room.

Filled with gas fog and dead bodies, this room is no different from a cemetery. It is hard for anyone to believe that these people will come back to life.

Kenneth Heworth is a former member of the Alcor and a neurologist. He has a doctorate in neuroscience. He has set up the Brain Preservation Prize to challenge the kayonics community.

He established the award to protect the brain from damage. But so far no one was able to send in the perfect solution, which is not strange. He is skeptical that the results will be as expected. Memory encoding structures can be damaged, he says.

But if kayonics is the only way to rise from the dead in the future, there is still hope for it. According to Hayworth, he has seen validation in a method of protecting the brain to keep neural connections active.

This technique is called aldehyde stabilized kyopreservation. This means that in the future you can scan, upload or simulate that brain. But you have to do it while the person is alive. This method kills the person. This is not the solution. The search doesn't end there.

Ken Miller, a professor of theoretical neuroscience at Columbia University's Department of Neuroscience in New York, says kayonics is just a dream. "People still have a long way to go to understand how the human brain works," he said.

He argues that preserving and reviving it is a long way off. He estimates that it will still take a thousand years to understand how neurons work. It has many layers. This is beyond imagination.

But in response to what Professor Miller said about the complexity of the human brain, ElCor's CEO has a different view. He says, ‘I believe that if you are preserved in a good condition, what you have made today can be brought back in the future.

As far as keeping the structure of the brain the same, I think we can come to a point and restore it. It does not violate the laws of physics. It's about time and technology. "

Kyonics is not that cheap. It costs 220,000 for a flower body and 80,000 for a neuro preservation. It is not possible for everyone to pay so much for hope and possibility.

However, it would be better to stay in the fridge hoping for the possibility of kayonics than to make the body food for insects in the grave!

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