introducing our two main books . . .
“Five Last Acts, at over 400 pages, marks what may be the most comprehensive guide to self-deliverance techniques available.”
- World Right-to-Die Newsletter
The 2nd edition of Five Last Acts, expanded & revised, is now available from Amazon and other online outlets, as well as from most good bookshops.
>>> Over 400 pages
>>> Over 40 illustrations
>>> Over 450 key references
Chapters include use of helium, drugs, compression, plastic bags, starvation and other means, as well as other key resources including authoritative information on the legal position. It's comprehensive analysis and step-by-step explanation of methods of self-deliverance is far-reaching and probably unrivalled, both for the individual seeking peace of mind and for other researchers in the area.
Main link (Amazon U.S.):
Also available from Amazon uk:
NEW! The textbook, larger version, The Exit Path, now also available. Please click the image below to order, or see the Publications page at the top of this Blog for more details.
For even more: The Exit Path
The most extensive volume on self-deliverance ever published, Five Last Acts: The Exit Path covers every method in encyclopedic detail, answering questions on different approaches for researchers and lay-persons alike. The Exit Path contains all the material from Five Last Acts II plus new and exclusive material.
The first purpose of this blog is to update our members and supporters. We'll also post some news stories of interest. Anyone can join, read the posts, and send comments or questions on specific stories.
If however you are suicidally depressed, we urge you to maybe visit The Samaritans website and consider their offer of confidential support. The Samaritans offer emotional support and a non-judgemental listening ear 24hrs a day. Or contact your family or another support agency to talk over your suicidal feelings.
or outside of the uk:
- Rational suicide (including helium)
- Methods of suicide
- Chemicals suicide vs helium gas death
- An unusual death by cyanide
- Suicide by painful chemical gas - not the way to go!
- A quick guide to Dignitas
- Dying of cold - hypothermia news - fictions exposed
- About EXIT
- Heartache of a death not shared - a helium suicide fails
Tag Archives: Scotland
With a landslide parliamentary vote against assisted suicide – and a landslide public opinion poll in favour – one has to ask if any members of the Scottish Parliament actually support the Scottish people (as opposed to being swayed by … Continue reading
After months of committee work and hearing of evidence, the bill on assisted dying from Independent MSP Margo Macdonald has hit troubles even as its committee puts it forward to parliament. The Committee today recommended that Parliament should not adopt … Continue reading
The Scottish Parliament will hold its Stage 1 debate on the End of Life Assistance (Scotland) Bill on Thursday 25 November 2010. This debate will commence at 2.55pm in the debating chamber of the Scottish Parliament. The End of Life … Continue reading
Evidence was taken by the parliamentary committee from the Solicitor General for Scotland yesterday. He explains the particular nature of the law in Scotland in relation to assisted suicide, both as the law stands at the moment, and the attitude … Continue reading
The Scottish Parliament Committee on End of Life began taking oral evidence from international experts on 7th September 2010. The proceedings are available to view online as a video recording for a short time and are recommended to those seriously … Continue reading
Ancient legend places the history of the Scottish Flag – and the Scottish ‘National Anthem’ – as a symbol of triumph over insuperable odds, of hope for the future. The Flower of Scotland anthem commemorates self-determination in days that are, … Continue reading
Even before the consultation responses for Margo Macdonald’s controversial assisted suicide bill started flowing in, the Catholic Church ‘vowed to block the bill.’ Many Scots will wonder how an unelected body can in effect veto parliamentary committees, but having seen … Continue reading