Press and Media
ebook opzioni binarie pdf A ‘scrapbook’ of articles and press releases relating to humanism, funerals, BHA and other relevant topics
“Conversation ranged from the psychological price of grief to managing a terminal illness, to the merits of a Christian versus humanist funeral. http://www.ivst-vz.de/?debin=bin%C3%A4re-optionen-funktioniert binäre optionen funktioniert Humanist funerals are slowly gathering momentum, from only 5,000 a decade ago to more than 15,000 today. “Humanist funerals are often described as a celebration of life, since we emphasise the life you have now, not that of the spirit,” says http://zackgiallongo.com/?k=kÃ¶pa-melatonin-england kÃ¶pa melatonin england Isabel Russo, head of ceremonies at the andreas hirte binaere option British Humanist Association. To me this sounds stark, as grieving Mum’s death would have been much harder without my conviction I’ll see her again, but Isabel argues that humanists believe the dead continue to play a dynamic role in life. “While there is love or memory there, the relationship with the living goes on, and humanist funerals can be a brilliant way to mark this.”
Read the full article, binäre optionen 60 sekunden strategie erfahrungen Have The British Forgotten How to Grieve, at option trading The Daily Telegraph: http://www.telegraph.co.uk/lifestyle/10639359/Have-the-British-forgotten-how-to-grieve.html
Humanist funerals are non-religious ceremonies personally created by trained celebrants to be meaningful and inclusive occasions for all. These celebrations of the life of the deceased pay tribute to them, to the life they lived, the connections they made and to those left behind. The format and contents are tailored to fit each person and their family’s needs.
When preparing a funeral, a celebrant visits those closest to the deceased to find out about their life and what is wanted for the occasion; there are no rules, scripts or formats. The celebrant is there to help create a good funeral, and can advise on readings, music and contributions from other people. They will want to learn as much about the person as possible, so that the funeral or memorial tribute justly captures the life and personality of that person.
You can see a short video about humanist funerals at http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=28FxOKDpobE
and read more information about humanist funerals at https://humanism.org.uk/ceremonies/non-religious-funerals/
NOTES TO EDITORS
Contact Steve on 01653 658799 or 07804 450742 or reply to this email
Founded in 1896, the British Humanist Association represents, supports, and provides services to non-religious people living ethically on the basis of reason and humanity.Over a million people in the UK attend a humanist funeral, wedding or naming each year. Our trained celebrants are awarded 5/5 by over 97% of families.
http://thegobblersknob.com/?savikshyster=opciones-binarias-como-ganar-dinero&173=86 opciones binarias como ganar dinero Press Release 21/01/14
pareri sulle opzioni binarie Subject: As Coronation Street prepares for a Humanist funeral for one of its best loved characters, why not report on one of the fastest growing types of funeral ceremonies?
Many of the tabloids recently carried pictures from the filming of Hayley Cropper’s funeral on Coronation Street. The much-loved character will be buried in a Humanist funeral ceremony in the January 31 episode.
As is fitting for such a colourful character, the photos suggest it will be a truly personal occasion. The ceremony itself will be a humanist funeral, a popular choice for those who want to find a meaningful and individual way to say goodbye to a loved one, and to do so without religion.
‘Hayley’ is not alone in opting out of a more traditional church funeral service. Polls show that over half of the population in the UK is non-religious, and Humanist Ceremonies celebrants conduct between 7000 – 8000 funerals annually, with around 500,000 people attending a Humanist funeral each year.
Isabel Russo, BHA Head of Ceremonies, commented, ‘I was delighted to work with the Coronation Street scriptwriters to ensure that such a warm and genuine character as Hayley Cropper would be remembered with a funeral that will be about her as an individual; about the life she has lived, not the afterlife. We’re glad that so many viewers will have the opportunity to see that, for those of us who live without religion, there is an alternative way of saying goodbye with dignity and compassion.’
Humanist funerals are non-religious ceremonies which are personally created by trained celebrants. They are meaningful occasions for all, celebrating the life of the person who has died by paying tribute to them, to the life they lived, and to the connections they made and left behind. They are the fastest growing type of humanist ceremony provided by British Humanist Association celebrants.
You can see a short video about humanist funerals at: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=28FxOKDpobE
and read more information about humanist funerals at:
Founded in 1896, the British Humanist Association represents, supports, and provides services to non-religious people living ethical lives on the basis of reason and humanity.
Over a million people in the UK attend a humanist funeral, wedding or naming each year. Our trained celebrants are awarded 5/5 by over 97% of families.
A Humanist, non-religious funeral or memorial ceremony will:
- focus sincerely and affectionately on the person who has died
- allow friends, relatives and acquaintances to express their feelings and to share their memories
- have warmth and sincerity: many bereaved people find them helpful and are pleased to have provided a ceremony their loved ones would have wanted
- celebrate the life of the person who has died by paying tribute to them, to the life they lived, the connections they made and left behind
- be simply more appropriate for those who have not lived according to religious principles, or accepted religious views of life or death
Funeral celebrants in the BHA’s Humanist Ceremonies™ network are friendly, trained and experienced. They will usually meet with the family or friends who are most closely connected with the person who has died. They will want to learn as much about the person as possible, so that the funeral or memorial tribute justly captures the life and personality of that person.
You can read more about humanist ceremonies in general at www.humanistceremonies.org.uk