Buried on his motorcycle

Ohio man was put to rest on his 1967 Harley. The son had to buy extra plots because of the size of the plexiglas casket. A steel rod was used to hold him up.

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>>32826 That guy has no shame. What the hell. Luke warm is still acceptable.

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>>32825 Giggity!

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This guy married his dead girl friend. Honeymoon night must have been fairly wild!

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Another Dead Guy

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Dead guy

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Dead Guy


>>32819 He 'd probably brag about the amount of piss his hole held.


It's just occurred to me what will be the ultimate crazy burial. It'll be Donald Trump getting buried in one of his tower blocks. It'll take a massive hole but that just means there'll be plenty of room for people to gather round and piss on his grave :D


Crazy stuff :D Pretty sure in years to come someone is going to dig up that bike. Makes you wonder what someone will do to next!


>>32809 You have a valid point there, Grim. I notice a couple of cross-support bars on the roof inside. It also doesn't appear to be made of clear plexiglas. Possibly the roof will stand the test of time. Sides may not depending on wet earth and leaking. If that thing is water tight, I'll eat your hat.

Depending on the state in which one is buried, there are also different laws. I can only speak of Texas in which one must be totally encased in concrete (concrete box is in the hole, coffin put in and a concrete lid is placed on top. The hole is about 6 feet deep and I'm guessing there's only about 2 feet of dirt on top.

This guy went into the ground in Ohio. No telling what their laws are. Evidentially, this box is o.k. I would doubt the surviving son could have paid his way around state law and health laws.

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The casket in question doesn't seem very sturdy. Is it buried less deep (less soil) over the casket? Is there a requirement by law for a minimum amount of earth to cover the casket? Or is it free to do whatever seems 'normal'?
I know normal (wooden) caskets tend to break under pressure after a time which means the cemetery caretaker has to fill in the holes. It would be a dreaded sinkhole in that case..


Fifty years from now, one might open the grave up, push bones aside, do a little tinkering on the Harley and drive it another 50 years or so.
The article read that the guy had that casket sitting in his garage for 5 years and instructions to his survivors how he wanted to be buried.


I don't want (need) to know where that steel rod kept him in place. Sad for the Harley.