A British teenager has entered into the Guinness Book of Records! However she has accomplished her incredible feat dead and not alive.
British teenager enters Guinness Book of Records to be Resurrected Back to Life!
British teenager enters Guinness Book of Records! accomplishing an incredible feat to be brought back to life.
The girl who can’t be identified and is referred to only as “JS” has had her wish after death grated to her.
The teenager who suffered from a rare form of cancer had expressed a hope to be brought back to life and cured in the future.
According to a news report by CNN, She wrote: "I have been asked to explain why I want this unusual thing done. I'm only 14 years old and I don't want to die, but I know I am going to. I think being cryo-preserved gives me a chance to be cured and woken up, even in hundreds of years' time. I don't want to be buried underground.
"I want to live and live longer and I think that in the future they might find a cure for my cancer and wake me up. I want to have this chance. This is my wish."
Shortly before her death in a London hospital on October 17, in what is believed to be a unique case, the judge granted JS her wish. Her body was frozen and taken to a storage facility in the US. Becoming one of only 10 Britons to have been frozen, and the only British child.
before she died, she told a relative: “I’m dying, but I’m going to come back again in 200 years.” The Telegraph captured her last words.
Cryopreservation is the process by which any living cells, tissues, organs or entire bodies are protected from decay by storing them at extremely low temperatures.
Teenager wishes to be frozen after death
The idea is to preserve them for indefinite periods until the rest of science has caught up and technology is availableto revive them, bring them back to life and maybe cure the condition that killed them in the first place.
The mind boggling scientific resurrection is however not straight forward and scientists who work with cryopreservation on smaller scales for research purposes are really skeptical.
"It is currently science fiction to suggest that a person could be brought back to life in the future even considering technological advances," Dr. Channa Jayasena, clinical senior lecturer in reproductive endocrinology at Imperial College London, said in a statement reported by CNN.
"Cryonics has risks for the patient, poses ethical issues for society, is highly expensive, but has no proven benefit. If this was a drug, it would never get approved."
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