How to survive a world of ghosts and monsters?
With more than 150 years of experience, scientists at the University of Illinois at Chicago have come up with a novel way to deal with the undead: By burying them alive.
The University of Chicago researchers have developed a technique that’s been shown to help those living in rural areas.
They call it the “living burial” and say it’s an effective and safe way to protect people who are in danger from the undead.
(AP Photo/University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign) Researchers say it helps to bury people who might be attacked by ghosts, the dead or the living.
“A living burial is one that places the dead in the coffin,” said study co-author Michael Schulman, a professor of human ecology at the university’s Urbanna-Champinois College of Veterinary Medicine.
“In that coffin, the body of the dead is buried, but in the living burial, the coffin is put in a cemetery.”
The study, published Monday in the journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, involved the research of Schulmen and two colleagues, who have worked on the subject for over 20 years.
The team’s research, published in the Journal of Anthropological Archaeology, focused on two populations of hunter-gatherers in southern Africa: a group of about 500 to 600 people living in the Andes and a smaller group living in a region of the Democratic Republic of the Congo known as the DRC.
The DRC is known for its thriving jungle, lush vegetation and strong winds that sweep across the country, carrying diseases and diseases of the people and animals that live there.
The living burial technique involves burying the dead, often with the help of human remains, in a coffin.
Researchers also placed people in coffins with their backs to the ground, and placed a lid over the coffin, with the lid on top.
After three weeks, the researchers collected samples of human skeletal tissue and bones to determine how long the people were buried alive.
They then dug up the dead and placed them in a concrete tomb.
After they removed the lid, they measured how much oxygen and carbon dioxide were released into the air.
When the researchers measured the gases released, they found that they were in the range of levels that a healthy person would be breathing.
This would be ideal for people who have been dead for a long time, Schulmans team said.
They also found that the body did not decompose as quickly as a dead body, suggesting that the burials were not as stressful as a normal burial.
“There is a lot of pressure and a lot pressure on the body, but that pressure doesn’t necessarily lead to a rapid decomposition,” Schulmas said.
“If you’re really stressed out, you’re going to have a quicker decomposition.”
But in some cases, like in the DRL group, there is a risk of an explosion that could be fatal, Schulzmans team concluded.
“We have a number of studies that have shown that the people that are burried alive tend to have less lung capacity than people that aren’t,” he said.
It’s not clear how long people are buried alive, but Schulms team suggests that it could be several weeks.
In some cases people are actually buried alive for up to three months, but it’s not always the case.
The researchers also found an increase in the oxygen and CO2 levels in the air as a result of the burial, which they attributed to the fact that the dead were buried in the concrete coffin.
That was also consistent with a study that found that a human skull in a burial can actually absorb more CO2 than the skull of an animal.
The burials also appear to have reduced the amount of time that people were in danger of being attacked by the undead, which could be helpful if they’re buried in a rural area where it’s too dangerous to move about.
It would be an effective way to help protect people from the unknown and prevent the undead from doing the damage, Schuulmans study concluded.