Elizabeth OakesThat’s something I would definitely advocate is start talking about what you would like for your end-of-life options?

Tommy Tiernan: Like when? Like I’m 50.

Elizabeth Oakes: I’d be starting to make your wish-list.

(audience laughs)

This jovial exchange might be considered amusing if there wasn’t a very serious depopulation operation in place that has seen a startling rise in excess deaths in Ireland since the roll-out of the trial Covid-19 injections. The timing of the interview was no accident. Just three months before the supposed pandemic was launched into the collective consciousness in March 2020, mortician Elizabeth Oakes (33) appeared on RTÉ One’s The Tommy Tiernan Show to discuss embalming bodies and her new business plan, Ireland’s first ‘water’ cremation service.

The fellow Navan native told host Tommy Tiernan that she had been short-listed for Ireland’s Best Young Entrepreneur of the Year for her business start-up idea and explained how the process uses an alkaline solution to dissolve the soft tissue from the body before the bones are cremated into ash. Meath County Council even stumped up €200,000 in grant money towards the Aquamation enterprise such was the enthusiasm for the body disposal idea. Even Covid wizard Professor Luke O’Neill gushed about its green credentials on his Newstalk Show Me The Science podcast. You guessed it – apparently there are less Co2 emissions compared with flame cremations. Oh and artificial limbs can be recycled after the process. Pre-loved prosthetic hip anyone? Somebody is definitely pulling our leg.

A Greener Death – Human Composting

Next up. Human composting. Cue: RTÉ Radio One gatekeeper Joe Duffy to introduce the idea to the herd in a friendly, seemingly harmless manner. Let’s all pretend this is perfectly normal and more importantly, environmentally friendly. Let’s omit any mention of the monthly excess death figures coming from Eurostat or RIP.ie. “What’s the legislation that would be needed, Ollie?” asks every-man Joe when he ‘discovers’ human composting is legal in Sweden but perhaps not in Ireland. Ollie Green from Better Plants (really?) doesn’t seem so sure of himself and sounds half embarrassed telling listeners about the latest trend in body disposal.

The Guardian (of course) calls human composting “natural organic reduction”, a process which uses heat and oxygen to speed up the microbial process that converts bodies into soil.

The article from February 19, 2023 reads:

Human composters are pitching themselves as part of the solution – and trying to dismantle the funeral industry in the process. The potential to alter an age-old practice has brought together former Silicon Valley types, celebrity investors and mission-driven entrepreneurs as interested in lofty green goals as they are in changing our relationship to death.

Isn’t that something? The venal types that sold us the fake pandemic and the snake oil cure (celebrity investors and Silicon Valley types) are the very ones rushing into the body disposal market to see what extra profit they can squeeze out of the corpses their grasping hands helped create.

At this rate, we can expect Soylent Green environmentally friendly wafers on the menu next. Donate your body to the Gates Foundation Global Food Programme, save the planet and feed the poor. Don’t be selfish. The ultimate circular economy.

Soylent Green is a globalist’s wet/wef dream. There’s the dystopian effects of global warming on an overpopulated and poverty stricken New York city set in 2022. The self-anointed elite have barricaded themselves away from the great unwashed. There are concubines and slaves. There are government assisted suicide clinics and euthanasia centres. And that creative body disposal plant.

On March 7, 2024, RTÉ News reported that the Oireachtas Committee on Assisted Dying is set to recommend that both assisted suicide and euthanasia be introduced in Ireland.

Like they haven’t been helping people die for years already.

We witnessed what happened in Ireland’s nursing homes during the so-called pandemic. The spike in deaths in April 2020 coincided with a jump in midazolam prescriptions, the sedative used as part of an end-of-life cocktail of drugs. We were told clearly on the mainstream media (for anyone paying attention) that these residents were placed on palliative care protocols aka euthanasia. That’s how they died, not Covid.

A document from Beaumount Hospital entitled ‘The Last days of life – in hospital and at home’ (2017) by Dr Sarah McLean, Consultant in Palliative Medicine sets out the protocol to assist the dying process.

While the Irish Medical News reported on March 12, 2021:

Requests for the free service for patients being cared for by family and friends in their homes surged by as much as 76 per cent in Kildare, 70 per cent in Wicklow and 60 per cent in Dublin in 2020.

Demand has continued into the early months of 2021 with more nurses needed in almost all parts of the country.

The Society is seeking to recruit more nurses to meet the increasing demand for its Night Nursing Service.

So end-of-life packages are certainly already available, for free, in Ireland and have been for quite some time, certainly for cancer patients and the elderly.

The latest Oireachtas Committee proposals would primarily apply to ‘a person diagnosed with an illness or medical condition that is incurable, irreversible, progressive, and advanced and will cause death within six months, 12 months for neurodegenerative conditions’.

Sounds fair enough if used correctly but as we saw with the fake pandemic, end-of-life protocols are too easy to misuse and abuse on vulnerable patients, especially when the doors are locked and Do Not Resuscitate orders are placed on beds with do-gooder order followers just doing their jobs.

Closed coffins, no questions asked, straight to the crematorium.

As new body disposal businesses pop up to deal with the excess deaths since 2021, our complicit media will sell the enterprises as environmentally friendly and innovative and no doubt they are. It’s just the other story. The depopulation strategy combined with the replacement of the natives on their own soil, soil those in charge would like composted with the remains of those tricked into dying before their time.