Rich family buries TV, refrigerator, motorcycle with the dead

09 Sep 2018, 12:50 | updated: 09 Sep 2018, 12:54

NTV Online
Photo: Collected

Many people are surprised and amazed to see the clip buried in dozens of real objects such as TV, motorcycles, refrigerators ... with the coffin of the dead of this family. In addition to customary, the ‘spending’ of this family makes people shocked.

Recently, social networking has spread a clip of more than 11 minutes that records the funeral. Unlike any other common funeral, this family has helped the deceased bring all the things necessary for life in the afterlife. Folk burned the code, but the family is buried electric appliances, as much as moving house, reports the

After the clip spread on social networks has attracted a great deal of attention. Many people are surprised that this family held a glorious burial. There are many who say that this is a funeral not only costly but also wasteful, because in fact these objects buried just to break down over time, the dead can not carry along.

‘Create a condition for the burial robber, when they digs the grave of the dead body to take away all these appliances, just blame for youself because you allows him to steal it!''- A netizen commented after watch this clip

Hinduism is the third largest religion in the world. It is estimated to have nearly a billion followers. Unlike other religions, Hinduism has no founder and no common creed or doctrine. Most prevalent among Asian Indians, the religion teaches that God is within each being and object in the universe and also transcends every being and object. It teaches that the essence of each soul is divine; and that the purpose of life is to become aware of that divine essence.

The Hindu gods and goddesses can be called on to help. Their goal is to help believers transcend the world as it is ordinarily perceived and realize the divine presence. The many forms of Hindu worship, ritual and meditation are intended to lead the soul toward the direct experience of God or Self.At the service, referred to as a wake, mourners may dress casually. White is the preferred color for both males and females. Black is considered inappropriate. An open casket will be present with a priest or ‘karta’ presiding over the proceedings. Hymns and mantras are recited and some services include a fire sacrifice (home). Offerings are made to ancestors and gods.

Flowers may be offered, but bringing food is not part of the Hindu custom. There is always an open casket and guests are expected to view the body. The Hindu priest and senior family members conduct the ceremony.

Guests of other faiths, as well as Hindus, are welcome to participate, but not expected to do so. Using a camera or recorder of any kind is not considered polite.

Ten days later, a ceremony is held at the home of the deceased in order to liberate the soul for its ascent into heaven. Visitors are expected to bring fruit. The mourning period ranges from 10 to 30 days after the death.