The Process - From death to funeral

    This is the process of how a body gets from the place of death to the funeral.  Not many people think about this, and even fewer know about it.  Here it is, step by step in a simple guide from when the person dies to when the coffin is sent on the funeral.

    It should be noted that this post is not graphic or explicit.  There is nothing which should make anyone uncomfortable here.  Having said this I have found some people get uncomfortable with the amount of information rather than the type of information.  Some people are quite happy to hear a few facts about the funeral industry, but start to give them details and they become uncomfortable.  Even when there is nothing descriptive, or even about bodies, some people just want to know only a few things at most.

    Do not worry, there is nothing bad in this post.  Although I am honest and do not shy away from the facts I know how to be tactful.  If you do want more detail or are unclear about something then feel free to email me.

- If you want more information for mourners or those outside the industry then go to my 'advice for mourners' page.

- If you want more information from an undertakers perspective then go to my 'working funerals' page.

- I also have a 'misconceptions and questions' page where I address some common issues or doubts.

Transfer the body:

1. The person dies, this might be obvious but it is essential.  Next a funeral home is chosen (unless one has already been chosen prior to death).

A standard transfer van.
2. Arrangers meet with the family and discuss the funeral plans.  They also prepare the relevant paperwork.

3. The transfer crew is dispatched to collect the body.  How and where the person died influences this part.  Most people will die in hospital or a nursing home.  If this is the case then the transfer crew simply go here and pick up the body.  However, if the person died from un-natural causes (such as an accident, murder, suicide, etc) then the body is taken to the coroners.  If this is the case then an autopsy and investigation is done before the body is released.  Once the body is released then the transfer crew go to the coroners to collect it.

- When the transfer crew collect the body they document any clothing and valuables that are on the body.  They also assess the body note anything of importance, such as if the deceased has a pacemaker, an infectious disease, is overweight or heavy, is decomposing, has 'fluids' and so on.

- Importantly the transfer crew will check the ID of the body and put on an ID tag.  This is of vital importance and no body should be without an ID tag.

    You can read more about the transfer process here and see pictures of a transfer van here.

4. The transfer crew return to the funeral home mortuary with the body and paperwork.  The first thing they do is unload the body ont a mortuary tray.  This is either a metal or plastic tray on wheels that can be moved into the fridge.  The head of the body is also put on a "head block" at this point.  Basically the head block elevates the head above the abdomen.  This simple act prevents the body from "purging".  Purging is an unpleasant "leakage" from the mouth or nose.  The fluids that leak out can be anything from blood to bile and are sometimes smelly and difficult to clean up.

5. Next they will fill in the white board and the mortuary register.

- The mortuary register is a special blue book that is in every funeral home mortuary.  It is a permanent record of important information about the body.  It records: name of deceased, date of death, age of deceased, place the deceased was transfered from, date of transfer, who transfered the body and valuables on the body (not including clothing).  This is not all the information in the book, but it is what is filled out when the body is brought in.  The rest is completed as the body is "signed out".  The point of this book is to be a permanent record of every body that goes in and out of the mortuary.

Inside a transfer van.
- The white board (or mortuary board) is a big whiteboard in the mortuary.  It is on display and should clearly be visible to those working in or entering the mortuary.  The white board records information like: name of deceased, if they are in a coffin, if they are in clothes, valuables (not including clothing), date of death, date they came into the mortuary and most importantly special remarks.  These special remarks include things like whether the body is heavy, has fluids, is infectious, has a pacemaker and so on.  The point of the white board is to be a visual guide for those working in the mortuary.  It tells the undertakers everything they need to know about a body before they begin their work.

6. Once the white board and mortuary register are completed the body is "put away" in the fridge.  This fridge is a large cool room.

    This whole process can take anywhere from a few hours to several days depending on the situation.

Prepare the body:

1. The undertakers look at the white board for anything they need to know.  For example if the body has "fluids" then towels are needed, or if it is "heavy" then extra people might be needed.

2. Next the ID tag on the body is checked against the name on the paperwork.  This is always the first step and often done by two people.

- If the body is to be embalmed or have a pacemaker removed or have anything else like this done then it is noted here.

3. The undertakers assess the body, clothes and what needs to be done.  They also remove the body bag or anything the body is wrapped in from the transfer.

4. If needed the clothing that is on the body is taken off.  Many bodies are in a simple hospital gown.  This is a paper like gown that can simply be cut off with a pair of scissors.  However if the body is in 'normal' clothing then more work needs to be done.

- Things like shoes, pants and jackets are removed first, then shirts or tops.  Socks and underwear are left until last as it makes getting the other clothes off more easy.

- If no lifting machines are available then a process of "rolley polly" is used to take clothes off.  This is the act of rolling the body on its side and taking the clothes half off.  Then the body is rolled on its other side and the clothes are fully removed.

- Valuables are either left on the body or bagged up and returned to the family depending on the paperwork.  This is always noted on the white board.

Coffins being stored, waiting for a buyer.
- If the body is to be embalmed or have a pacemaker removed or have anything else like this done then it is done so here.  This is where embalming and battery devices (like pacemakers) are removed.  I will talk about embalming below.

5. The body is cleaned, if needed.  Most bodies do not need much work here (depending on culture of the deceased and mourners).  Only if the body is dirty or messy is it cleaned here.

6. Next the body is dressed.  The first thing to be done is to make sure the body has underwear.  Bodies are covered to protect 'their' dignity and respect, but really it is to protect the undertakers sense of shame.  I explored this idea in an essay previously.

Nappies are made for any body that might 'leak'.  This is a simple thing, made from a plastic or cloth sheet and taped closed.  If the body does not look like it will leak then standard underwear is used.

- Socks are the next thing to be put on as this makes getting things like pants on so much easier.

- The rest of the clothes are put on, one item at a time in the same way they are taken off.

7. Now things like "eye caps" are put in.  Eye caps are small little flesh coloured disks inserted under the eye lids.  When someone dies their eyes sink, so without eye caps there is an obvious dent in the eyes.  The eye caps also have tiny spikes on the outer side which hold the eyes closed.

8. Once all the clothes are on the body and everything is done the undertakers look it over and assess the job.  They make sure everything is correct and as it should be.  That all the clothes fit ok and look respectable.

9. The body is 'coffined'.  This is the act of putting the body into the coffin.  Firstly the undertakers check the ID tag on the body against the paperwork and against the ID tag on the coffin.  Often two people will do this to make sure it is correct.  The body is then lifted (by hand or by machine) and lowering it into the coffin.

10. The undertakers will look over the body again, coffining a body often disturbes and moves clothes.  So the clothing is straightened, things like ties and makeup are put on at this point.

11. The white board is filled in, such as whether valuables are "to stay" with the body or "returned to the family".  Other details such as who dressed the body and if it is coffined are also filled in.  Then the coffin is put into the fridge.

    Each undertaker and funeral home has a different method to do this.  For example some put makeup on at step 5.  Either way, unless the body is to be embalmed this process takes a few hours.  Sometimes a day or two if there are complications or the undertakers have to wait for clothing from the family.

    Restorative arts is fairly rare in Australia (as I experienced and understood it).  Thinks like bandages and cosmetic fixes are applied, but not to the same extent or detail as we see in America.

    More information on what a mortuary is like inside.

Signing out the body:

1. The ID tag on the coffin, paperwork and body is checked.  Details like name, age, date of death and so on all need to match up perfectly.  This is often done by two people.

2. The coffin is pulled out of the mortuary.  The correct name is checked on the white board, and then the details are whipped off the white board.

3. Next and most importantly the mortuary book is completed.  Details such as who is signing out the body, the date that the body is being signed out, where the body is going, what happened to the valuables and so on are all recorded.  It is a very important part of signing out the body as this is a permanent record of everything.

4. The nose and mouth are plugged.  Cotton wadding is stuffed down the throat and up the nose to prevent leakage.  Then the mouth is sutured closed.  Many funeral homes do this at step 7, but others (such as WNBull) wait until the day the body is signed out.  Suturing the mouth closed is a simple but striking process for many people.

- A special curved needle and thread is inserted under the jaw bone, near the chin.  It is then brought up into the mouth behind the teeth, then inserted up into the nasal cavity.  The needle is then brought back down into the mouth.  Next is is brought down in front of the teeth and back out under the jawbone from the other side.  The two ends are tied together tightly which holds the mouth closed.  Basically the thread is tied to the jawbone and the nasal cavity above the mouth.  At most all that is visible from the outside is a small dimple just near the chin.  It is small and one would have to look for it to see it.  However some of the better or more experienced undertakers do not even leave this tiny dimple.  After they are done there is no mark to be found anywhere.

5. Once all the paperwork and valuables are checked by both people the lid is put on the coffin.  The thumbscrews are tightened and it is closed tight.

Loading the hearse:

1. The coffin is wiped over with a cloth.  This is done to remove any dust and condensation.

Click to enlarge.
2. The coffin is brought to the back of the hearse.  A special roller bar at the back of the hearse is pulled out and the coffin is lifted, then slid into place.  The hearse driver alines the coffin and tightens it into place with a goose neck.

3. If the hearse is not leaving immediately then the back is left open to prevent condensation building up again.

    It should be noted that this whole process can be very different for each funeral and each funeral home.  Different funeral homes have different ways of doing things.  For example some have machines to help with processing the body so only one person does the paperwork.  Or they might put makeup and use restorative arts on all bodies.  The culture of the deceased and mourners also influences the process, some cultures use makeup a lot more, others have the family members dress the body.

    So while this guid is not comprehensive of every funeral it should give a good idea of how a body makes it from the place of death to the coffin in the hearse.

    If you want to see pictures of inside a hearse then click here.  For more information on the funeral process go to this page.


    Embalming is the chemical preservation of the body.  There are many opinions out there on the validity of embalming.  many are against it, arguing that it is unnecessary for most bodies, bad for the environment and mainly something funeral homes push to get more profit.  All of these arguments are quite valid.  However at the end of the day a method for preserving bodies is a necessity and unavoidable.  Bodies must be embalmed if going over seas (by plane or boat) to prevent decomposition, fluids being spilled and so on.  Or if the body is going into a crypt/valut then this will stop rotting off the coffin, fluids going everywhere and a smell in the cemetery.  Or if no refrigeration is available, then a body can be embalmed.  Or to extend the 'life' of a body, for example if family cannot make it to the body for a few weeks but want to see it for closure or custom.

    Anyway, with that aside there are two main types of embalming; TP (or 'temporary preservation" and Full embalm.

- The TP method is a simple and quick process to just replace blood with preservation fluids.  A trochar is also used to remove and replace fluids inside the torso of the body.  This method is quick and will not preserve a body forever, but it does get rid of fluids and can preserve a body for a long time.  This method must be used on all bodies that go into crypts or vaults.

- The full embalm method is a much more intensive and difficult process.  Not only is the blood replaced but all organs are actually removed.  With the TP method the abdomen is essentially 'stabbed' with the trochar, but in a full embalm the torso is cut open and every organ is removed (including the brain).  The organs are then diced up into chunks.  This can be done with scissors, knives or whatever the embalmer prefers.  Next the organs are dried with a special preserving power.  This powder is scattered into the open and empty torso before the organs are put back.  The body is sewed up and "made like new" as they said.

    With embalming all orifices are plugged.  Wadding is inserted into every orifice ("from nose to ass" as someone once said) to prevent leakage.  many find this strange, some even sexualise it.  I read an interview with an open necrophiliac who commented that it was strange when embalmers did this.  But to them it is just part of the job, it is not sexual or strange.

More Information:

- If you want more information for mourners or those outside the industry then go to my 'advice for mourners' page.

- If you want more information from an undertakers perspective then go to my 'working funerals' page.

- I also have a 'misconceptions and questions' page where I address some common issues or doubts.



  1. Very well illustration and information about the process of dead in funeral.

  2. Anonymous17/6/14 01:21

    What happens if a body is not embalmed

    1. I have been told you look OK for at least three days, many funerals were held in homes years ago. I wont be embalmed.

  3. Anonymous31/7/14 04:44

    thank you so much for this very informative post.

  4. Anonymous18/9/14 01:10

    Hello, I appreciate all of the information regarding the process. I've lost several individuals whom I cared for deeply in the last two years. As a scientist, I'm curious about everything. This topic is one which I feel is difficult to gather detailed information in tactful manner. One question has been on my mind since my best friend passed away due to an opiate overdose: Why would a funeral home put plastic (or something similar) on the arms of the deceased? My initial thought was due to decomposition, tissue leakage and/or ulcerations due to decomp (he was found a few days after he passed). After reading a few posts, I think I'm probably on the right track. Is there a special "protocol" (for lack of a better term) for treatment of a body that has begun to decompose? Thank you for being kind and answering rather odd questions.

    1. Anonymous7/6/15 08:31

      Your exactly right in cases where a deceased has a while to wait before their funeral, where skin may be particularly thin or where decamp is already showing arms and legs will be wrapped in cling film to prevent leaking in the coffin.

  5. gross funeral people are pervs n freaks. jus nasty!!!!

    1. Anonymous7/6/15 08:35

      So who do you expect to deal with you once you die? 'Funeral people' are people who are able to comfortably treat the deceased with the same respect and dignity they deserved when they were living... #idiot

    2. My dad owned a funeral home for 25 years. I can guarantee he isn't a 'perv" or a 'freak'. Your misguided comment makes you sound like a fool. Let's hope that you grow up enough to realise that not every human on this earth is out to harm you, whether you are alive or dead.

    3. I agree.I been in medical field over 20 years.I've seen it all.I did an intern at a funeral home back in 1998 and you are absolutely correct about EVERYTHING!!!

    4. Poor child probably wants to be buried with his pants sagging!

    5. Anonymous2/8/17 10:14

      What an absolutely dreadful thing to say ,who will tend to your loved ones when they die?Are you personally going to do all the things listed above and personally dig a hole or cremate the body...Sometimes it pays to shut your mouth when one is an ignoramus and you certainly are that !

    6. Anonymous13/9/17 14:22

      I have a question my grand father passed away and they did a horrible job. Why was he so deep in the casket? He was a big man but just confused and, looked completely different..just would like some answers.

  6. Anonymous11/2/15 14:11

    I've never imagined all the steps involved in a funeral before. I have yet to have someone die around me while I've been of the age to be involved in the process at all. My grandmother recently told me that when she passes on, she'd like me to be there to dress her in religious robes for the viewing. Aside from feeling honored at her request, I knew that I needed to go online and learn about the whole process. I know that on the day when I do this for her, I'll be filled with all sorts of emotions. http://marineparkfh.com/118/Funeral_Planning.html

    1. Anonymous2/8/17 10:21

      My father passed away suddenly at home only 10 days ago and the amount of paperwork alone done by mum elderly mum and sister has been crazy .Not to mention giving Ted a positive funeral that reflected Dad's huge personality and humour.Ted will have a non religious funeral he was 86 yrs young ;) and a real character in their village here in England and the whole village are going to a shin dig (a celebration) afterwards and next month we are going to hold a party in his old pub ,a family pub in Penny Lane (yep as in the Beatles song) and some of dad's friends who play in jazz bands are going to play and celebrate him..a very funny and handsome man he was:)

  7. Thank you for helping me understand this. It's rather odd planning for your own funeral, but they say it's a healthy thing to do. I hope that I can get everything arranged. I don't want anything to worry about anything, I just want them to sit back and remember me, that's all I want.

    1. Anonymous7/6/15 08:38

      Well done your helping your family and I promise it will allow them to grieve rather than worry about arrangements, cost etc.

  8. Anonymous7/6/15 08:28

    This is a brilliant article the only thing I thought you missed out was a description of closing the mouth. But otherwise a good and accurate read.

  9. Anonymous12/7/15 02:15

    Interesting article. Now l need to know if most people being viewed look the same or not?

  10. If cremation is an option, where in the process does this fit?

  11. I really liked your article, looking forward to hear more from you. If you urgently need full spectrum of funeral services under one roof, please don’t hesitate to contact us at http://www.indianfuneraldirectors.co.uk for more information.

  12. My brother in law passed away after stomach cancer. The undertakers came to the house (he was at home) and wrapped him in clingfilm in front of family members. It was distressing. They then put a blanket over him and took him on a trolley with a blanket over him. Is this normal?

    1. being a mortician I never prepare the body for removal in front of the family, I ask them to go to another part of the home. Second I have never heard of wrapping a body in clingfilm, I cover them with a white sheet then the Funeral Home cover.

  13. This comment has been removed by the author.

  14. I'm surprised that only coffins and not caskets were mentioned here. I've never gone to a funeral where the body was in a coffin; always caskets. I didn't even think people used coffins in funerals nowadays. Maybe in other countries this is popular? I only know about here in the US. Great info though!

    1. How do you mean? most of the world do not say the word casket ,in the UK and across Europe we always say coffin and they are not made generally of metal .As far as I'm concerned environmentally sealing someone in a metal box is environmentally crazy.We are born of the earth and return to the earth and cremation and wood or wicker /heavy duty cardboard are used over in the UK/EU ..in fact across the world the US does some odd things lol

    2. Hi I'm a undertaker and in Australia 98% of funerals are held in coffins

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  16. When taking the coffin into the home and out again which way is the coffin supposed to face? Head first or feet first?

  17. This comment has been removed by the author.

  18. This was a very informative article. Very tastefully and respectful. I am trying to find a suitable outfit for my on funeral to make it easier for my son. My working clothes were nice but black suit. I am not sure it it would be appropriate with a new patterned blouse. I am wondering if the funeral personnel would cut material to make it fit properly? Could you reply? Also if you know of site with photos of current corpse dressing I would find it helpful. Thank you for such good information. This has been the best information on the subject of the after death activity.

  19. This was a very informative article. Very tastefully and respectful. I am trying to find a suitable outfit for my on funeral to make it easier for my son. My working clothes were nice but black suit. I am not sure it it would be appropriate with a new patterned blouse. I am wondering if the funeral personnel would cut material to make it fit properly? Could you reply? Also if you know of site with photos of current corpse dressing I would find it helpful. Thank you for such good information. This has been the best information on the subject of the after death activity.

  20. So this is the process of death care services. Cool! I need to learn more!

  21. I want to specially thank Mr Larson for the help they rendered me. I have be able to preserve my lovely mother's corpse for the past four years now without the corpse delaying or smelling. If you have lost someone you love so much and you want preserve the corpse for a very long time with an embalming powder then contact Mr Larson on homeofembalment@gmail.com

    1. If you don't mind me asking why do you need to reserve you lovely mum for 4yrs? Surely she would be buried or cremated according to her/your wishes,just curious as surely you couldn't view her during that time?

  22. Where is the essay you refer to in this statement, "Bodies are covered to protect 'their' dignity and respect, but really it is to protect the undertakers sense of shame.  I explored this idea in an essay previously."

  23. Interesting topic for a blog. I have been searching the Internet for fun and came upon your website. Fabulous post. Thanks a ton for sharing your knowledge! It is great to see that some people still put in an effort into managing their websites. I'll be sure to check back again real soon.Eid Collection 2017

  24. This comment has been removed by the author.

  25. Hello, Firstly I commend you on such a frank & descriptive explanation of the process and it tells me you are experienced and have a rational perspective. My father past away two years ago from a body riddled with cancer. He was cremated but the thing that never sat well with me was that the funeral home had lost his body for a period of three weeks and then one day during week three a phone call from them stating they had found the body and had the ashes ready to be delivered as courtesy for the bungle. After mourning for a few months something never sat well inside me about this and I have the feeling something wrong was committed and they had just collected ashes of others and claimed it to be my father. I have no idea where to start investigating this further until now and after reading your description of the process I now have a starting point of the little blue book at the funeral home you mentioned. I really hope I find nothing but deep down I dont want others to go through this as it did hurt. This happened in the Liverpool sydney south west region but wont name the specific business. I am sure it is a one off unless others have been through the same and wish to speak up and can contact me at danidoneit@gmail.com. Once again thank you for your experience, decency & respect for others. Daniel Rodriguez.

  26. Anonymous29/9/17 05:04

    If a person committed suicide on a Wed that same day was sent for an autopsy. The funeral home picked up the body 5days later on a Mon. The funeral home said they would have the body at the chapel at 11am on Mon. Would they have time to embalm the body. The funeral director said they did do it is it possible that they didn't do it?

    1. They'd of done a temp embalming I guess not full as that takes a day or so

  27. Excellent post! Great information into a process tat is often not understood. We at Schepp Family Funeral Homes know this process all too well but we know our clients are often unfamiliar with it.

  28. They told me at the funeral home the bags were already in the casket when they transferred it to them. Does that mean its body parts in the casket and not a whole body?

  29. Anonymous25/7/18 18:23

    Nice Article.I also found an interesting article on this topic: How to Arrange a Funeral in Australia?

  30. At my grandmother's funeral visitation in 1961, there was a woman who just stood near the head of the casket. Since embalming was not perfected at that time, or even routinely done, could her job have been to check on any nose or mouth leakage and tissue it off? I always wondered why that strange woman was so close to my grandma's body for the visitation, but was clearly not a mourner.

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  33. Thanks a lot for the information.
    It's very helpful
    Thanks so much.

  34. When I was at the funeral for the first time, I was shocked. It was my grandmother's funeral, I loved her more than anything in the world.
    A lot of people came to the funeral, which I did not know. I could not even cry. For all my life, they never even came to her, but they came to the funeral.
    In general, I was small then and all expenses were borne by my uncle. He organized everything. I then thought only about the problems at school. It is good that I found cheap essay help in the Internet and then I could already think about something else.

  35. A lot of work! Really hard! I never thought that I would have to deal with such matters. I'm just in shock. My dog died. She was my wife. We wanted to have children, but it didn't work out. I had to give it to the orphanage. And she died. Yesterday I ordered a coffin and a wreath, so the seller cheated for $ 7. Here is a Jew!
    If it were not for this skilled Seo-expert, then I would definitely have remained without pocket expenses after this funeral!

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  37. My nan has just passed away and it is nice to know what is happening to her now

  38. So when my uncle died my aunt went to see him one last time and she said he was missing his lower half of the body and it looked like stuffing...what kind of process is that? Anyone?

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