Exit euthanasia blog analyses end of life issues, euthanasia, self-deliverance and assisted suicide. .........................................................
Exit does not give you a "quick answer": it gives you a responsible one, based on multidisciplinary study and embodying the latest research from around the world since 1980.
Please note the blog does *not* include detailed "how-to" information on methods of self-euthanasia or rational suicide. (see "About Exit" on the main menu.) But we publish the most extensive, scientifically supported and detailed information from any source you are likely to find.
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photo credit: NMIH
Five Last Acts II
“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
Available from Amazon and good bookshops.
>>> Over 400 pages
>>> Over 40 illustrations
>>> Over 450 key references
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:
The complete reference, over 800 pages, The Exit Path, is also available. Please click the image below to order, or see the Publications page at the top menu.
For even more: Five Last Acts – The Exit Path (2015 edition)
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.
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.
- Rational suicide (including helium)
- Nitrogen & helium: airing differences
- Methods of suicide
- Lighter than (only some) air . . .
- Dying of cold - hypothermia news - fictions exposed
- Suicide by painful chemical gas - not the way to go!
- More rights & wrongs of how to die - compression
- Chemicals suicide vs helium gas death
- A less than glad end
Tag Archives: DNR
This post looks at the strange juxtaposition of three things I came across in the past hour. Firstly, a bioethics post on some important new light on the use of surrogate decision-making – when you are unconscious and another nominated … Continue reading
Living wills have come a long way since they were first proposed by Luis Kutner in 1969. Today they are widespread. On July 28th 2009, Barack Obama became the first United States President to announce publicly that he had a … Continue reading
A 64-year-old grandfather’s wishes were ignored, causing him to die in agony as a hospital tried to revive him. Arthur Johnson had countersigned ‘do not attempt resuscitation’ forms instructing medical staff not to revive him if his heart should stop. … Continue reading
The new NHS Scotland Guidelines on Do Not Attempt Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation (DNACPR) at: http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Resource/Doc/924/0098809.pdf Yesterday we took a look at the excellent guidelines from the General Medical Council. Guidelines which are largely non-partisan, legally precise, and greatly clarify good procedure … Continue reading
From the General Medical Council This advice applies UK-wide. Download or read online here: Treatment and care towards the end of life: good practice in decision making The GMC registers doctors to practise medicine in the UK. It has the … Continue reading
The Adults with Incapacity Act (Scotland) 2000 Act broadly covers the needs of patients’ wishes to be respected and refusals of treatment to be honoured. So although there is not a specific statutory provision for living wills (advance directives) such … Continue reading