AND WHO SAYS THE BRITISH STILL PREFER BLAND FOOD…
You may have already seen this. But if not, let’s cut right to the chase and look just what, exactly, this woman plans on doing on Christmas Day:
Grieving Debra Parsons will have her mum Doreen for Christmas dinner this year – by scattering her ashes on the turkey then tucking in.
Trending: Art of the Meal
And as Christmas nears, she is planning to take her secret to the next level. She added: “I have been having a little taste most days – sometimes on my finger or on a little spoon.
Here’s the next big question: why is she doing this? The answer is simple: she’s overcome with grief at her sudden loss.
Debra, 41, has felt the urge to EAT Doreen’s ashes since she died in May and has had a small spoonful most days to feel “as close as possible” to her.
But as she faces Christmas without her, the craving has become even stronger.
“It is the only thing that will get me through my first Christmas without mum,” said Debra…“It will be my first Christmas without her and I want her to be involved and this is the only way that feels right to me.”
t’s not exactly cannibalism, but I think most people recognize that this is bizarre behavior. But there are theological reasons underpinning people’s desire to engage in behavior like this. This is a variation of occult sacrifice.
ORIGINS OF BARBARISM
Blood and sacrifice are basic to man’s existence. Human sacrifice goes back to antiquity, even to classical Greece and the Roman Empire…