Astorino, Wallace P. It is designed to demonstrate restorative art techniques, including the surgical reduction of swollen eyes, surgical reflection of facial tissue and treatment of lacerations and abrasions of the face. Please contact a Member Services Representative at to purchase this course. This online course will help participants discover tried and true techniques for soft tissue repair. Expert embalmers will demonstrate proper analysis and assessment of traumatic injuries, selection of products needed for successful results and case review and discussion on actual reconstructed cases.
21 Spectacular Examples of What Mortuary Students Do in Mortuary School
Restorative Art for Mortuary Science | Funeral Services Stuff | Art, Funeral, Halloween face makeup
A technician models facial features of a 3D printed mask. There, a 3D printing program began early this month, during the customary tomb-sweeping period—a time that the Chinese spend honoring family and friends who passed away, many of whom were lost in accidents. Death—whether it is a beloved family member, close friend, or acquaintance—often invokes a range of emotions in us, and it can lead to a dark time. Funerals are a somber matter too, but most of us do take detailed note of how the body looks in an open casket. Some may feel too sad to view the body of someone familiar, preferring to remember them as they were in life. For others, viewing the body is very important because, without question, they will never see that person again unless you count hopes for the afterlife. Morticians realize what a sensitive matter the last viewing can be, which is why they work so hard to perfect bodies for family and friends to see, setting the face just right, and employing numerous tricks and techniques to restore the countenance and neck.
This entry was posted by Caleb Wilde on December 9, at pm, and is filed under Funeral Directing. Follow any responses to this post through RSS 2. You can leave a response or trackback from your own site. Lost your password? In our attempt as funeral service practitioners to restore the deceased human remains to its most natural appearance, we predicate our efforts on the scientific understanding of the human facial and cranial form.
An arsenal of embalming tools to make dead people look alive again. Photos courtesy of Daniella Marcantoni. If you've ever looked into an open casket at a funeral, your loved one was probably wearing makeup. Makeup application isn't strictly part of the embalming process, but most funeral homes will offer the service to families who want to have a viewing; after all, without cosmetics dead bodies can look a little lifeless. Daniella Marcantoni is one of the people who performs this service—a makeup artist for the deceased, if you will.