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Video instructions and help with filling out and completing death certificate records

Instructions and Help about death certificate records

Hi everyone this is Amy Johnson crow and welcome to this week's archives com livestream this week we are going to be talking about what are you missing in death records and genealogy is one of those kind of neat things that we work with different types of Records different resources that you know people don't often think about unless they're actually doing genealogy and death records really is one of those one of those resources that you really have to be a genealogist to be excited about death records but there are very good reasons to be excited about death records there is so much information there are so many clues that we can get to further our to further our research and to make more discoveries about our family history so if since they they are so rich in information sometimes we can kind of gloss over a few things so well we thought we would do today for for this little bit is we thought we would take a look at some modern death records some death certificates and see what clues we can pull out of them and also evaluate the information that we're seeing there so with that is an introduction let's go ahead and get started okay so when you look at a modern death certificate it's really easy to get excited for one thing you know beyond the fact that there is so much information it's laid out very nicely and neatly they're often typewritten like this one is here so they're easy to read there's a lot of forms a lot of fields a lot of great places to get information so why can they be sometimes a little bit difficult to work with you know it's such a great looking form what is it that makes it just a little tricky sometimes well the thing about death records and specifically death certificates like I just showed you is that it contains a mix of different kinds of information and we're going to be talking more about that in just a minute but there are often clues in there that you need to tease out sometimes things won't be spelled out specifically sometimes you need to put little pieces of information together to get the full picture so even there there's a even though there's a lot of great information sometimes you still need to massage it and tweak it and play with it a little bit to see what other information you can get out of it so I mentioned a moment ago the death certificates have different kinds of information and what I mean by that is that they include primary information now primary information is something that's recorded at or near the time of the event and it's information that's provided by someone with knowledge of those facts but death certificates also contain secondary information and that's information that's recorded long after the event and or by someone.


How would an executed prisoner’s death be recorded on their death certificate? Death by hanging, or something more vague.
I have handled a judicial execution in my 30+ years as a Funeral Director. It is one of the very few cases I have not seen. But these are my general thoughts:Here in Texas, there is both the cause of death, and the manner of death to be certified.The manner of death will be one of only 6 choices:Natural causesAccidentHomicideSuicidePending investigationUnknownOf these, the only one that fits is “Homicide” That term by itself does not declare whether this was legal, or illegal.The “cause” of death is different - that is where things like “blunt force trauma” or “pneumonia” are listed. With a following line of “due to: ____” (there can be a number of these things in a chain.)with that, it depends on how exact the certifier chose to be.“exact medical result of the drugs used” on the first lineDue to: “injection of these particular drugs”Due to “court-ordered lethal injection” may be on the nextI would expect something of this sort, but again, I have not filled one out. This is speculative, based on my experience with death certificates in general.
How can I obtain Japanese citizenship?
Great answers by Dick Karp and David LaSpina.I can only add my two cents of knowledge to their insights.The first thing: citizenship and naturalization are two different matters.You can only get citizenship if you were born from Japanese parents, AND being registered within 3 months with your local Japanese consulate.AND when you reach 20 years old, it's mandatory you choose whether lose your local citizenship or your Japanese citizenship.Should you not make a move, you lose your Japanese one by default.On the other hand, you might be naturalised Japanese (i.e.: become a non-born Japanese with a permanent visa) if all these criteria are met:- you're living for at least 5 years in Japan- you're at least 20 years old- you can read, write and speak Japanese fluently- you are willing to go through writing exams and interview processes- you have professional skills and $ to support yourselfEvery case is examined and weighed individually. Say, if one of your parents is Japanese (Japanese-born), the Ministry of Justice may wave the age and residence requirements. But again: it is a case-by-case process.Sources:Japanese nationality lawI want to become a Japanese nationalMany angles to acquiring Japanese citizenship | The Japan TimesAlso, I went myself to my local Japan consulate and talked with them.
How can Ariel Winter be a "licensed gun owner" when California doesn't issue or require licenses to own a gun?
I live in Calif and purchased two handguns over the last three years. I took the Firearm Safety Test and was issued a certificate (not a license) proving I had passed the test. I then filled out the background check form, paid for the guns and waited 10 days for the check to be completed and then came back and picked them up. There is no license for firearms in Calif. Howevr……that doesn’t mean your ownership is completely hidden. The FFL salesperson/retail store must keep a record of the sale and your ownership. This is a traceable ownership. When a gun is manufactured the company (Ruger for instance) establihes its ownership of that gun. When the gun is shipped to the FFL retail store the ownership is transferred to the store but Ruger keeps a record of where it was shipped. When the FFL retail store sells the gun to me they must then keep a record of who and where it was sold to….and so on for each sale/trnasfer. This is a way the gun can be traced if ever need be but there is no government agency that keeps record of my ownership. If I am wrong on this I would like someone to please correct me.An example - My DIL’s father passed away two years ago. His residency was Nevada. He wanted her to have his 9 mm (Taurus I believe) as a memento from him. The gun had to be taken to a Nevada FFL dealer who then filled out the paperwork to make a transfer to her who is a resident of California. She had to show a death certificate, I believe. the gun was then shipped by the Nevada dealer to a Calif dealer (selected by her) and when it arrived she was notified. She then went to the dealer and retrieved the gun. She did the transfer legally and proper. What people don’t talk much about is the hand over as a gift of a decedants gun to a friend or family member. Traceability of the gun is mostly lost at that time. I believe there are a huge number of these untraceable guns in the US.
How many Nazi war criminals were prosecuted for murdering disabled people after the war?
The "Doctor's Trial" was held at Nuremberg in 1946 - 1947 prosecuted a number German officials and doctors involved in war crimes.The trial included defendants involved in the Aktion T4 program, the euthanasia program that killed children and adults with physical and mental disabilities. Defendants Viktor Brack, Karl Brandt and Rudolf Brandt were involved in the setting up and running of Aktion T4. Brack, Karl Brandt and Rudolph Brandt were convicted, sentenced to death and executed.Victor BrackKarl BrandtRudolph BrandtOne of the organizers of Aktion T4, Philipp Bouhler, escaped justice: he committed suicide after being arrested.There wasn't any coordinated effort to track down and punish the doctors and medical personnel involved in carrying out Aktion T4. For one, the subsequent Nuremberg trials, including the Doctor's Trial were an American initiative and by 1947 there was increasing pressure to turn over prosecution of war criminals to German authorities and declining enthusiasm for a really broad and thorough accounting for war crimes.There was another means of identifying and punishing war criminals: under the Allied Control Council, German citizens were required to fill out a questionnaire detailing their activities in the Nazi regime. Those that admitted to war crimes, or participated in proscribed organizations (Nazi party members, SS members and others) could face punishment, from loss of professional certification, fines and jail time.It would have been easy for doctors and administrators to avoid consequences of participation in Aktion T4 under the de-nazification program run by the Allied Control Council.If they weren't a Nazi party member or in the SS, it is unlikely that their questionnaire would have received much scrutiny.If they were living in outside of the American occupation zone, they might have avoided filling out the questionnaire, only in the American occupation zone was the questionnaire broadly applied and even there is wasn't universally filled out.But the biggest reason was the euthanasia program itself. Aktion T4 was deeply secretive. Medical records were kept but causes of death were falsified. The selection process for victims was covert. We still don't know the full extent of the program and can't always identify victims from contemporary German records.The USHMM has a good summary of the euthanasia program and Aktion T4:Euthanasia ProgramChristopher Browning’s The Origins of the Final Solution covers Aktion T4 in detail.
How do I get my father’s death certificate? The original copy is lost.
Apply for death certificate here → Death CertificateSteps involved in obtaining Death CertificateDOCUMENTS AND QUESTIONNAIREA checklist of documents and a questionnaire will be provided to record your details.DRAFTINGUpon receiving filled questionnaire, we will draft an Affidavit, Authority letter and Application form and share the soft copies for your signatures.NOTARIZATION OF AFFIDAVITYou are required to take a print out of the Affidavit and get it notarized from a local notary.DISPATCHING DOCUMENTSYou are required to send in the documents to us through courier.SUBMISSION OF APPLICATIONThe application along with all documents will be submitted at the office of Registrar of Deaths.COLLECTING AND DISPATCHING DEATH CERTIFICATEAfter issuance of death certificate, which could take 2-3 weeks after submission of application, we will collect and dispatch the same to you through courier.Required DocumentsProof of Birth of the deceased (photocopy of any one of the following ‡ birth certificate, matriculation certificate, aadhar card, PAN card, driving license, voter id card)Affidavit specifying the date and time of deathIdentity Proof of the deceased person (photocopy of any one of the following documents will suffice: aadhar card, passport, voter ID card, PAN card, driving license)Proof of Death (photocopy of any of the following ‡ crematorium receipt, hospital letter etc.)Passport size photo of the deceasedSigned authority letterCall at +91–9811782573Mail at
Have you ever had an illness that made you interesting to doctors?
In 1988, I flew despite having a head cold. Three days after my return, I took a nice hot shower and felt a searing pain in my ear, followed by a “pop.” I turned on the TV and all theme music (and commercials) sounded like it was played underwater and horrendously out of tune. I got up to call my HMO clinic, and nearly keeled over—the floor seemed to undulate like a ship in very choppy water. I knew instantly I had not only a punctured eardrum (not merely a garden-variety otitis media) but likely an inner-ear infection (vestibulitis) as well. Friend drove me to the HMO, where the “gatekeeper” GP on duty was an older Englishman who’d come out of retirement to be the doc-of-the-day. He looked into my ear, and immediately called every resident, PA and med student in the clinic into the exam room to take a look.Turns out my eardrum looked like cobblestones! (His word). He said he had seen that only once before in his career, when he was a young resident in London. He put me on meclizine (Antivert, the prescription strength of Bonine) for the vertigo, and because there was definitely pus (and I’m penicillin-allergic), 10 days of a tetracycline. It took a couple of days for me to “get my sea legs” and a couple more before I could bear to listen to music (and I’m a performing songwriter). Of course, I finished the full 10 days of the abx.One day in 2021. after returning from a plane trip with a very mild cold, I once again awoke to find all music on the TV sounded like watery crap—and the singers & instrumentalists seemed to be singing in different keys. All my high-end acoustic guitars sounded like unplugged Wal-Mart Strat copies. I heard pitches 1/4 tone lower in my L ear than my R. (“Diplacusis”). How I got through a weekend of gigs (including a folk festival and recording session), I’ll never know. On top of that, my right hip seemed to keep painfully popping out of place.The young, green-as-grass ENT I saw shrugged and said there was a little clear fluid behind my eardrums, but it was allergy season and I have hay fever. I asked about the pitch and timbre disturbance and he shrugged “must be something with your cochlea.” (Ya think)? He told me to take Sudafed and ride it out. (Oddly, no nausea or vertigo this time).Went to the orthopedist, who (in front of a gaggle of med students) put my X-ray up on the light-box and gasped “holy shit!” (Two words you don’t want to hear from your doctor). There on the film was my R iliac crest (in lay terms, a hipbone), with a sharp chunk of it broken off and floating above it and off to the side. Because I was too young for osteoporosis to have caused it, he ordered a nuclear bone scan to look for signs of bone cancer.Next day, went to a neurotologist recommended by a musician friend who’d gone through the same hearing disturbance. (My friend’s own neurotologist in Seattle referred me to a colleague here who was also a musician…but he had died suddenly the week before and the guy I saw was his partner, a non-musician). When I mentioned the hip problem and the bone scan, he frowned and ordered an MRI to check for abnormalities. I asked if it might be bone mets from a brain tumor or vice versa, he shrugged and said “let’s wait & see.” He had his audiologist test my hearing, and said my acuity was very good for someone my age, especially someone who as a bassist had spent a couple of years standing next to a drummer every weekend.That weekend, awaiting results of both tests, was the scariest of my life—scarier than my breast cancer diagnosis and its aftermath a decade later. Then the ortho called, saying all he saw on the bone scan was some inflammation at the site of the fracture. “Say, didn’t my partner harvest bone from your hip a few years ago for a bone graft for a tibial plateau repair?” he asked. When I said yes, he said that maybe the partner had dug a bit too deeply, but better to take too much bone than too little. “We can go in now and remove the chip, or see if it resorbs.” I opted for the latter, and my pain went away in about two weeks.Then the neurotologist called and said my MRI was utterly normal. I asked why my hearing disturbance, especially the diplacusis. He replied “You’re a musician—you’re just too picky about pitch.” (!!!!) He said I had Meniere’s, which is a diagnosis of exclusion (i.e., when everything else is ruled out). When I told him I wasn’t dizzy or nauseated, he replied, “Well, atypical Meniere’s, then. Cut out sugar, salt, caffeine, alcohol, any brown drinks.”I asked him for a Rx, as I had done some reading and found in The Lancet that a regimen of prednisone, vinpocetine, alpha-lipoic acid, vit. E and manganese could reverse or at least mitigate sudden sensorineural hearing disturbance, so long as it was given w/in 7–21 days of onset. It was already day 20. He grumbled, but phoned in a Medrol Dosepak scrip, which I started (along with the supplements) immediately. By day 24, my hearing was back to normal. (I did later go to a musician-specific audiolgist, because the neuro’s audiologist said I should get fitted for custom musicians‡ earplugs—and he found that my acuity started falling off at 12kHz, regular audiologists test middle-aged people only up to 8kHz. In other words, I had the hearing acuity of a live rock concert soundperson my age).
What happens to you after you're declared legally dead, and how would you reverse it if you turned up alive?
Have your physician fill out an affidavit attesting to the fact that you are alive. You may have to go to wherever the record are stored for your municipality and get this changed. But, hey while you have a death certificate, send it to all your creditors…No, that would be a terrible mess.
How do I fill up PF Form 10C?
How to fill Form 10C?To download Form 10C from the EPFO website, please click here.You can take a print out, and fill it up. Or you can get it for free from any EPFO office.The application has to be directed via your last employer. If that organisation has ceased to exist, you have to get the form attested from an authorized official.In case of online download of form, both the employee and the (last) employer have to sign each page of the form.Instructions for filling Form 10C:The form consists of 4 pages.The first page covers details like –Name ‡ It very important to ensure that the name is exactly as per EPFO records.Date of birthFather’s name and/or husband’s nameEmployer addressPF account numberJoining date with employerReason for leaving and date of leavingFull addressThe second page covers details like ‡ Particulars of family ‡ This has to be filled by those applying for a Scheme Certificate.Particulars of nominees Mode of remittance ‡ This is required for those applying for withdrawal, and can be left blank if applying for a Scheme Certificate.Date and signature.You have to fill the third page only if you have taken any advances against the account.The final section and fourth page is for the administrative authorities, and so you don’t have to fill it.Note ‡ There should be no cutting/overwriting in the form. If there are are corrections, they must be attested.Additional DocumentsYou need to submit the following documents along with Form 10C:A cancelled cheque.If applying for a Scheme Certificate, date of birth certificates of children.Re.1 stamp if applying for withdrawal benefit through a bank.If member is deceased, you need to submit a death certificate, and succession certificate of legal heir.You can read about it in more detail over here -Form 10C: How to fill to claim EPFO benefits. - Ask Queries
How many documented cases are there of people dying from cancer without receiving chemotherapy, compared to those who died while receiving chemo?
The raw data is incredibly complicated, in many cases not terrifically accurate, and next to impossible to analyze. Cause of death is the issue. Determining and reporting cause of death is non-trivial and dogged by politics.   You can find instructions for completing the form here: Page on In the sample form, would you say that death was caused by 'smoking'? or was it 'diabetes'? Or was it both? or was it 'heart attack' (Acute myocardial infarction)? There are lots of ways for a cancer to cause death.   Cancer in your digestive system can result in death by malnutrition.  But chemotherapy can also cause death by malnutrition. Cancer in your lungs can cause death by asphyxiation, or by infection, like pneumonia that might not have killed you without the cancer.  But chemotherapy can suppress your immune system, leading to death by infection. Cancers that are metastatic can  kill you by overloading your body with tumors. Chemotherapy is toxic, and can kill you by overloading your body with toxic chemicals.  If you know that the patient was being treated for cancer, and the patient died, what goes on the death certificate?  'cancer'. If it as infection - infection, caused by cancer. There are lots of ways that cancer therapy can cause death.  It's complicated.  Cancer surgery can cause death, or lead to death, and it may be very, very difficult to determine if it was an 'earlier death' than without the surgery. Cancer treatments, chemotherapy and radiation, can also cause death, by overloading the body with toxic chemicals or toxic waste. Let's suppose you are the doctor, and there is a chance that you caused the death.  What would you fill out on the 'cause of death' form? What if a three prong treatment, of surgery, radiation and chemotherapy caused a severe drop in the health of the patient, and the patient died.  What would the form show?  Most likely it will show 'death from cancer'. What if you believe the death certificate for your relative is wrong.  Can you get it corrected? Can you get a second opinion for your relatives 'death'? And what if you do?  What good does it do? They're dead. Most people can't be bothered understanding, much less pursuing the truth. Statistics that analyze meta-data have shown that mammograms for breast cancers and PSA tests for prostate cancers lead to excessive treatment - causing more damage than non-treatment. We can only assume that also means more death than would result from non-treatment. But you cannot get this data directly from death certificate 'cause of death'. If patient is treated with chemotherapy/radiation/surgery, the cause of death reporting is biased towards 'cancer' as the cause, and away from 'treatment' as the cause.. Even if the treatment lead to death, or moved the patient closer to death, treatment is generally seen as a 'positive' influence, not negative. As a result, it does not need to be reported. If the patient is 'not treated with chemotherapy', it gets more complicated, not less.  In many cases, cancers are not treated with chemotherapy, because that is the correct treatment. Treating prostate cancers with chemotherapy is generally not recommended. Wait and see is recommended. Some people diagnosed with cancer, who decide to not take therapy, die from 'suicide'. Sometimes, this happens very early in the diagnosis process, before the true extent and treatment recommendations are made. Sometimes after some treatment - and the prospect of more. Should the death certificate list 'cancer' as the cause of death? Or was it 'fear of cancer'? Or was it 'fear of chemotherapy'? Was cancer the contributing factor? Or was the diagnosis the contributing factor?  Or was it something else? Maybe the patient watched their mother, father, sister, friend undergo an unsuccessful chemotherapy treatment - and refused that path via suicide.What if the patient refuses chemotherapy, and heads off to a clinic in Mexico, or adopts an alternative treatment, what happens to the tracking of their cancer?  It stops. It stops either way. Our medical systems are set up to track 'illness', not to track patients.  If a patient changes doctors, or stops going to a doctor - the doctor who is tasked to fill out the death certificate may have little to go on. And little incentive to investigate. The patient is dead - doctors want to move along, and spend time on those who are living.  - if they are cured, no statistics are recorded.  You can check the official cancer statistics.  There are no statistics for 'cured'.  The current cancer tracking system has no technique to measure 'cancer cures'.  As a result, there is no way to count cancer cures.  - if they die from the treatment they receive, out of country, would you trust the death certificate? And if you don't, can you challenge it?  - if they receive treatment, return to the USA, and die from the treatment, or from the cancer, what is the death certificate likely to say?  Maybe they died from a lung infection, or from heart failure, or from liver failure - each of which might have been caused by the cancer.  What is the incentive for a medical doctor to spend time figuring out what should be put on the form?  None. "Cause of Death" reporting is not designed to find the most effective treatments for cancer. It is not designed to find the best treatments for individual people.  It is used to count reasons for death, but even that is a) very complex and b) very suspicious reporting.Note: I am not a doctor. tracy