The use of Monuments to get rid of ghosts. One sees crosses and monuments at places where fatal accidents or murders have taken place. Few know why these crosses are set up—it is for ghosts! It is believed that sudden death causes amnesia in ghosts—they can not remember they are dead and hang around—maybe causing more accidents! the theory is that the ghost will be able to see the monument and read what it says and know they are dead—and move on to the next world. I have used them in Haunted houses and they have de-haunted places—so maybe it works!
The Himuro Mansion- The Japanese horror game, Fatal Frame, was taken place in this mansion. The mansion is said to be real and really haunted.
The bloodwood tree(Pterocarpus angolensis) is a deciduous, spreading and slightly flat-crowned tree with a high canopy. It reaches about 15 metres in height and has dark bark. The bloodwood grows warm, areas in the northeast of the Africa, extending into Zimbabwe, northern Botswana, Mozambique and Namibia. The red sap is used traditionally as a dye and in some areas mixed with animal fat to make a cosmetic for faces and bodies. It is also believed to have magical properties for the curing of problems concerning blood, apparently because of its close resemblance to blood.
完全自殺マニュアル (The Complete Manual of Suicide)
The Complete Manual of Suicide is a Japanese book written by Wataru Tsurumi. It was first published on July 4, 1993 and sold more than one million copies.
This 198 page book provides explicit descriptions and analysis on a wide range of suicide methods such as overdosing, hanging, jumping, and carbon monoxide poisoning. It is not a suicide manual for the terminally ill. There is no preference shown for painless or dignified ways of ending one’s life. The book provides matter-of-fact assessment of each method in terms of the pain it causes, effort of preparation required, the appearance of the body and lethality. Since the book was intended to be a manual, the author did not spend too much space on discussing the reasons and philosophy behind suicide. Although he does rhetorically pose the question “Why must one live?” Wataru simply lays out the methods of suicide one by one and then analyzes each of them in detail.
The book neither encourages nor discourages suicide, and as well does not tell those considering suicide to seek help, though wordings such as “completely painless” and “marvelous experience” are used to indicate that certain methods are less painful and more fatal than others.