CRYONICS LIFE IS PRICELESSImagine a world free of disease, death and aging. At theCryonics we believe that day is inevitably coming and cryonics is presently ourbest chance of getting there.cryonics mission is to extend human lifespans bypreserving the body using existing cryogenic technologies – with the goal ofrevival of human.PreventingDeathDeath occurs when the chemistry of life becomes so disorganized thatnormal operation cannot be restored.
(Death is not when life turns off. Peoplecan and have survived being “turned off”.) What iscryonicsif some?one has “died” from a disease that is incurable today,he or she can be “frozen” and then revived in the future when a curehas been discovered.Cryonics involves cooling a recently deceased person to liquid nitrogentemperatures in order to keep the body preserved indefinitely.
Our goal is tokeep the patient preserved until future science is able to repair or replacevital tissues and ultimately revive the patient.Cryonics is a process in which body of a person preserve in freezeenvironment who can’t be sustained by medicine with the hope of resuscitate thatperson again and restoration to fullhealth may be possible in the far future with the help of new technology. Because we don’t want loose our lifeachievement, experience and knowledge with our death. History of cryonics The firstperson to be frozen was a 73-year-oldpsychologist, Dr. James Bedford, who was suspended in 1967. His body isreportedly still in good condition at Alcor Life Extension Foundation. The idea that a person could be frozen and then brought back to life whenthe technology had evolved far enough originated with the book “TheProspect of Immortality,” written by physics teacher Robert Ettinger in1964.
The word “cryonics” is derived from the Greek term for”cold.” Robert Ettinger is widely regarded as the “father ofcryonics” . He is a college physics teacher after earning two Master’s Degreesfrom Wayne State University. RobertEttinger was cryopreserved at the Cryonics Institute in July 2011 at the age of92. The first person to be cryogenically frozen was a 73-year-oldpsychologist, Dr.James Bedford, who was suspended in 1967.
His body isreportedly still in good condition at Alcor Life Extension Foundation.The important thing to understand is that cryonics is a two-stageprocess: Stage One involves placing a recently deaminated patient into cryonicsuspension. Stage Two involves reanimating the patientThe Cryonics Institute was formed in 1976 featuring the world’s firstfully-operational cryonics facility, located in Clinton Township, Michigan.With over 100 patientscurrently in stable and secure cryonic suspension at the CryonicsInstitute facility in Michigan, (including founder, Robert Ettinger andmembers of his family). Now can you imagine a world where no one can die.
government makes the rules for decide death timing and birth timing of each andevery person Advantages of cryonics1- The OrganTransplantation System can be improved: If organs could be cryonicallypreserved, then all of the regional organ donation lists could go way. Everyonewould have the same access to the available organs for transplantation. 2-Potential to keep people with illnesses fromgetting worse and dying 3- Survival of human race, alongwith animal and plant species, in the occurrence of a nuclear holocaustDisadvantages of cryonics 1-It’s very expensive: the price to use this technology is around $28,000for an all-life service2-It Could Prevent Death: the death is part of the life, and if cryonicsis applied, this moment of the lifewon’t come and the life-experience is affected .3-It Could Change The Ethics Of Humanity: How wouldpeople treat each other if death is not an option? this can change all themeaning of these life If science will win overdeath then we can resuscitate ourselvesagain in future