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Putting cremation ashes into jewellery

I do wonder about the web sometimes it is just so well… big, the top dog at Google Eric Scmidt says:

“Every two days now we create as much information as we did from the dawn of civilization up until  2003, according to Schmidt. That’s something like five exabytes of data,” What ever an exabytes is?

And I think it can’t be surely, in my quest to find reader every morsel of info about the ash world I came across how to fill your cremation jewellery – how interesting and useful I thought…

You will be astounded to know you need

a) the jewellery

b) the cremation ashes

c) a funnel

Oh yes and  d) a Philips screwdriver (were applicable)

Remarkable, I am waiting to see what the Google man says about quality of content…!

All our pendants come with a funnel and sealant

4 thoughts on “Putting cremation ashes into jewellery

  1. Charles Cowling - 19th November 2010

    I think a sieve would serve. And I think the undertaker would be the best person to do it. A fiddly business. Only the whitest ‘ash’ will do, so careful sifting and sorting needed.

    1. Richard - 19th November 2010

      Very good advice Charles. I will amend my Post.

  2. Charles Cowling - 17th November 2010

    Enormously helpful. I especially value the caution on the perils of over-filling.

    But it omits to tell you that to get the portion of cremains into that tiny aperture you’ll almost certainly have to arrange for the ‘ash’ to be ground exceeding small — or do it yourself. How?

    Answers please, Mr Ashes!

    1. Richard - 17th November 2010

      Oddly I have actually thought that, to my thinking there are three options:

      1/ Ask the crematoria that a small amount of finely powdered cremation ashes are handed over separately (this may not be possible if the jewellery option is considered after the cremation).
      2/ Put the ashes through a fine sieve before you attempt to put then into the jewellery
      3/ Same as option two, but ask a friend to do it if it is too traumatic…
      4/ The forth and the best option (as put forward from Charles Cowling of the Good Funeral Guide) is to ask a Funeral Director to do this for you.

      Any other ideas anyone?

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