Latest Destruction Stories
Funeral home partners will offer Aftermath death clean-up services as a continuum of care in times of tragedy. Aurora, IL (PRWEB) July 01, 2013
According to the CDC, over 21,000 people are seen in hospitals yearly for BB wounds, of those 80 percent are less than 18 years of age.
As "life after death" books continue to be top best-sellers, the new book "We Don't Die - A Skeptic's Discovery of Life After Death" by Sandra Champlain, becomes a
Recently, Chris Miller owner of Thomas Miller Mortuary sits down with Aimee Rios of SoCal CEO Magazine to announce the launching of their new Cremation Society of Southern California.
A Russian scientist has reportedly found meteorite or asteroid fragments potentially linked to a mysterious explosion that took place over Siberia more than 100 years ago.
Two years after the earthquake and tsunami that devastated Japan, researchers in the US and Canada are concerned about the possible damage that could be caused by invasive species that have found their way to North America on debris resulting from the 2011 disaster.
Dynamite, invented by Swedish chemist Alfred Nobel in 1867, is an explosive that harnesses the potential of nitroglycerin to explode. Normally it is sold in an 8 inch long stick and weighs about .6 pounds although other sizes do exist. TNT is usually the standard by which explosive power is gauged; however, dynamite actually has more than 60% greater energy density than TNT. Nitroglycerin dissolved in nitrocellulose and a small amount of ketone can form another type of dynamite. This type...
- A poem in which the author retracts something said in an earlier poem.