Tomorrow Biostasis: Reversing Death


When a client dies, their body is transported to the European Biostasis Foundation in Rafz, Switzerland for long-term storage. It is cooled to -196 degrees Celsius and placed inside an insulated tank with liquid nitrogen to lock in the preservation. 

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According to a report from Tech. Eu, the company’s “standby ambulance” is getting busier. And its founder Emil Kendziorra is working to launch Europe’s first true cryogenics company.

This process is technically considered a scientific body donation to make it legal. The hope is that future advancements in science and technology will enable the revival of cryopreserved humans, allowing them to enjoy extended lives.

Challenges and Questions

One major hurdle is the lack of knowledge on how to actually revive a cryopreserved human. Cells and tissues can be preserved, but bringing a dead brain back to life with regular function and memories is still a distant reality. 

The question of who makes the decision on revival also remains unresolved. Timing is crucial in the cryopreservation process.