One-third of Britons are seriously desperate Death According to a new study, over three-quarters said they would not regret it.
Of those who sought death over others, more men than women reported doing so; Participants were not asked why anyone died.
About 10 Britons think of death – on their own or in general – 20 percent of every day, several times a week. Just a percentage.
When it comes to fear of dying, 41 percent say they are scared, while 43 percent say they are not.
Men over the age of 60 were afraid to die, but young women were more fearful. And those with religious beliefs are less likely to be frightened than non-religious – compared to 51 percent 42.
Beliefs about the afterlife were mixed, with most of them believing that the soul would go to heaven or live in some way (43 per cent).
Sixteen percent believe in reincarnation, while six percent think they will become spirit. More than half (54 percent) of participants do not believe in heaven or hell, but only 10 percent of non-religious people say they do.
Although around 160,000 people die in the UK so far, most of those polled (69 per cent) insist that their deaths have no impact on their perception.
Elsewhere, A Louisiana nun The epidemic has been used to explore historical representations of death and to run a series of online classes designed to think on their own.
Since 2017, sister Theresa Alethia has been aiming to revive her practice A Morning MorningThe Latin phrase “remember your death” is a tool to appreciate the present and to focus on the future.
Instead of finding discomfort, Alethia declares agony and death to be the truth of life and that focusing solely on “bright and shining” is superficial and absurd.
“We try to suppress the thought of death, or we escape or run away from it because we think we find happiness,” he says. “But in facing the darkest realities of life, we find light in them.”