I’ve had a few people come up to me and say that I was selling my husband John’s ashes.
I was a single mother, so they thought it was kind of funny to think that I sold my husband.
And it’s hard to imagine.
I never thought I was being greedy.
It’s just, I thought, I’m doing this for my family and my husband, and I want to honor the memory of our love.
John, a retired accountant and former Navy Seal, died on April 14, 2017, at the age of 78.
I’d heard rumors of his death from friends and relatives who were in the process of burying him, but I hadn’t actually met him.
I had a different story.
When I was looking for his remains in a local cemetery, I found a lot of items from the cremation business, which is the funeral industry that was the backbone of his life.
So I thought I’d find out what was going on.
But when I saw the photographs of his cremation, I was like, This is so weird.
There was no cremation.
John died in the early morning hours, and the remains were stored in a box that I had to carry to the funeral home.
I got tired of carrying it.
And so I decided to do something else.
I started buying up family photos of his family, which I had saved.
And I started getting them out of the family’s photos folder and into my own.
I just bought up all of his photos, and then I just started putting them up on his tombstone.
That’s how I started selling John’s remains, which had to be the biggest piece of John’s jewelry in the world.
It was $1,000.
It cost me about $30.
But, you know, I got an idea and I started doing it.
So, the next year, I did some more of that.
And that’s when it hit me that I could be in a lot more trouble.
So now, I do it, too.
I did it last week for John’s 50th birthday.
It is, in fact, the largest piece of jewelry in my entire jewelry collection.
It took about a week.
And you see, this year, John’s father, John Sr., has passed away.
John Jr. passed away last December.
So my mom, who has a lot to live for, has to work very hard to put together a memorial that will honor John Sr. and the rest of the Johns.
So this year I am taking this one step further and selling John Sr.’s ashes.
It will be my first time selling his ashes.
And this is just the beginning.
I have plans for many other items that I have.
It’ll just be the beginning of what I have planned for this year.
So if you’re going to see me, I’ll show you the remains.
I’m not selling John Jr.’s cremation ashes.
You see, John Jr., like all of us, was in the crematory and in the burial room when John Sr was cremated.
I am in the middle of the funeral process when John Jr’s ashes are placed in the casket.
And then I am at the end of the process when the ashes are interred in the earth.
So John Jr was cremation cremated in a crematory, and John Sr, like all cremated bodies, will be cremated on the earth in the ground.
That means that there is no ashes, no cremated remains.
And the cremated body will remain there.
So what happens is that the ashes, the body, and all the other ashes that we have stored in the family photos folder, they are taken away.
And they are then put into the ground and they will be buried in the soil.
So they are not buried in a cemetery.
But the remains will be placed into a large, metal container, which will be put into a steel bag and then transported to a crematorium.
That will be a steel-tipped box that will take them from the ground to a steel container.
So the crematorium will take the remains from the family photo folder, which was my father’s family photos, to the crematoria where they will all be interred.
They will be interring in the same place that John Jr died.
And, of course, they will also be buried on the same soil.
The crematorium and the cremators will then take the cremations ashes and place them into a container and they go to the burial ground.
They are then transported there by air.
It takes about 30 minutes.
And we will do that once a day, so we’ll do that every day for a year.
And what we’ll be doing that for will be on the website, which we are launching today, at www.johnjrandsjewelry.com. So you can