Cremation ashes are actually BAD for the environment!

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Rogal Dorn
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Cremation ashes are actually BAD for the environment!

Postby Rogal Dorn » 2 years 4 months ago (Sun Apr 30, 2017 6:16 pm)

When a holocaust scholar is faced with the question of bodies in mass graves, he will say well the bodies are no longer buried there because they were exhumed and cremated.

Ignoring all the technical questions and factors like fuel, temperature, wind, stoking, duration etc. involved in an outdoor cremation, if you ask the holocaust scholar where all the ashes were reburied, he again will falter and rather choose to say that the ashes werent all reburied, but an undisclosed (read: big) amount was instead strewn into the surrounding rivers and fields.

When one is empathetic and does not press the holocaust scholar into producing ash samples from the riverbed, one can still point him out to one interesting fact:

While wood ash / firewood ash makes for a good fertilizer, human cremation ash does NOT, and in fact negatively affects the surrounding plant life:

http://www.letyourlovegrow.com/eco-frie ... vironment/

http://www.letyourlovegrow.com/eco-frie ... -planting/

Therefore, if truckloads upon truckloads of ashes from the Aktion Reinhard camps (or even Auschwitz) were just blindly dumped into the surrounding environment, shouldnt they leave patches of eroded grass/damaged topsoil etc for generations?

And yet, we have fine green grass all over the Auschwitz-Birkenau area, even places like Treblinka, Sobibor etc. all green, all nice.

Keep in mind 1 human produces 1 shoebox full of ash on average. So we need to find out what happened to some 4 million shoeboxes worth of non-biodegradable ash, and find the other 2 million Einsatzgruppen + death march victims that werent cremated but just shot dead and buried. Tough job for holocaust scholars. So, in their job as educators for the masses, they instead choose to rather focus on what happened to the Jews while they were still alive than what happened to them after they died :^)

cold beer
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Re: Cremation ashes are actually BAD for the environment!

Postby cold beer » 2 years 4 months ago (Sun Apr 30, 2017 8:48 pm)

I have nothing much to add as commentary other than to say, excellent post!
As most of us know the affirmers regularly claimed that cremains were used as fertilizer.

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Dresden
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Re: Cremation ashes are actually BAD for the environment!

Postby Dresden » 2 years 4 months ago (Sun Apr 30, 2017 11:15 pm)

From the article that Rogal Dorn posted a link to:

http://www.letyourlovegrow.com/eco-frie ... -planting/

Cremation Ashes Harm the Environment

On their own, cremation ashes are harmful when placed in or around plants. For years people have placed cremation ashes around plants as an act of returning their loved one to nature. When cremation ashes are buried directly into the ground, they do not decompose which hurts the surrounding plant life.

For cremation ashes to become beneficial to plant life, the very high pH level has to be lowered and the toxic levels of sodium must be diluted. If these two concerns are not properly addressed, the plant will become stressed or collapse. A very limited variety of plants are tolerant of the toxic level of sodium found in cremation ashes.


This information is devastating to the Hoax!
Maybe, just maybe, they believe what they are telling you about the 'holocaust', but maybe, just maybe, their contempt for your intelligence and your character is beyond anything you could ever have imagined. -- Bradley Smith

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hermod
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Re: Cremation ashes are actually BAD for the environment!

Postby hermod » 2 years 4 months ago (Mon May 01, 2017 9:06 am)

And aren't we also entitled to ask where those giant salty rocks are today ???

The following photo shows ashes buried in the ground in a biodegradable urn:

Image

Sixteen months after burial, the urn has completely dissolved; however, the ashes are left in concentration and will remain in this same state for years. Plant roots will turn away from this clump of salty rock.

http://www.letyourlovegrow.com/eco-frie ... vironment/
"But, however the world pretends to divide itself, there are ony two divisions in the world to-day - human beings and Germans. – Rudyard Kipling, The Morning Post (London), June 22, 1915

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Dresden
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Re: Cremation ashes are actually BAD for the environment!

Postby Dresden » 2 years 4 months ago (Mon May 01, 2017 9:29 am)

hermod wrote:And aren't we also entitled to ask where those giant salty rocks are today ???

The following photo shows ashes buried in the ground in a biodegradable urn:

Image

Sixteen months after burial, the urn has completely dissolved; however, the ashes are left in concentration and will remain in this same state for years. Plant roots will turn away from this clump of salty rock.

http://www.letyourlovegrow.com/eco-frie ... vironment/


Multiply that by 900,000 for Treblinka, hermod.

Nothing should grow in the Treblinka area for thousands of years.
Maybe, just maybe, they believe what they are telling you about the 'holocaust', but maybe, just maybe, their contempt for your intelligence and your character is beyond anything you could ever have imagined. -- Bradley Smith


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