|作者：英语点津 文章来源：China Daily 点击数75 更新时间：2017/4/12 10:00:56 文章录入：刘老师 责任编辑：liu|
Forget about traditional burials or cremation the sky's literally the limit when it comes to what people are choosing to do with their remains after they die.
More and more people are requesting exotic options including being turned into fireworks, diamonds, snow globes and even vinyl records.
According to View Legal director Matthew Burgess the requests for unconventional body disposal options are surging.
'There is a significant and growing interest in alternative disposal approaches,' Mr Burgess told news.com.au.
The new trends are relating to big bucks for a number of businesses who specialise in the 'body disposal' business.
Heart In Diamond who create 'stunningly beautiful diamonds from your loved one's hair or ashes' offer their services from $3,100 for a budget 0.10 carat yellow - orange diamond with prices exceeding $30,000 for their one carat plus diamonds.
Another method becoming more popular is cryonic freezing which was made famous in 1967 when Dr. James Bedford, a psych professor at the University of California became the first person to ever be cryonically preserved.
The estimated cost for people to become frozen will be an estimated $90,000 per person.
Mr Burgess said there are up to five requests a year for people to be turned into snow globes post-death. Vinyl records are a popular request among departing baby boomers.
Another company, Ashes to Ashes, specialises in making fireworks to spread the ashes of loved ones.
But there are many more ways the human body can be laid to rest including mummification and being taken out to sea.
Hunter S Thompson's ashes were reportedly 'shot out of a cannon'; Rolling Stones guitarist Keith Richards who claimed to have 'snorted' his father's ashes; and rap artist Tupac Shakur's former Outlawz band members revealed they smoked his ashes after the funeral.