Are you worried about dying? Most people are. Death is something that we will all one day have to face regardless of who we are. The day will come when you have to bite the dust, whether you like it or not. The question is: will you be ready?
1 Realize that suicide is NEVER a credible option. Suicide will rob you of the opportunity to realize any meaning you will likely be enlightened by later on. It will severely grieve your friends and family. Life is a fair balance of trial and joy to ensure that the joy is more sweetly felt while the trial builds an ever stronger character in each one of us. Trial ensures maturation and growth; it enables separation from others' influences and enables us to change into the fully fledged persons we are meant to be. Always remember this when the chips are extremely down for you. Even authors of severely pessimistic books, such as the book "Ecclesiastes" in the Jewish Testament, rebuke suicide because they know that we learn from tribulation and become more open to greater wisdom, even if that greater wisdom also carries a burden of some sorrow. Always some darkness to make the light shine more brightly.
2 Search for meaning in life so that at the moment of death you will not consider your life wasted. Most societies today are very centered around entertainment, but you will think of your life as wasted if you never really accomplish anything. Helping others to become better people is one such possible way of life. Raising a child well, nurturing a garden, sharing time with the elderly or infirm, teaching, giving of your time even in a job you consider dead-end - all of these activities are worthy and constructive forces in this world. Even the dead-end job is helping in some respect and is teaching you to move on to something better suited to your needs and skills. Always be grateful for what is around you, for what you do have and assign meaning to all that you do. Should meaning elude you for any reason, be ever ready to question why this is so and try to remove the cause of stagnation even if to do so is hard work.
3 Consider religion or reincarnation. You may or may not believe in the subject to be anything more than an interesting topic, but several people believe that religion that offers the possibility of an afterlife brings purpose to this life. Buddhists believe in a cycle of life, death, and rebirth with the aim being to achieve nirvana or enlightenment from this cycle, With each rebirth you can move closer to or further from eventual nirvana: the deciding factor is karma which is literally a law of cause and effect. Band actions during your life result in bad karma, which ends in a lower reincarnation. Conversely, if your deeds and actions have been good you will reincarnate on a higher level and be a step closer to eventual freedom from rebirth.
4 Understand that death is inevitable. If all you do with your life is worry about losing it, you might as well be dead. This is not a state to ever be in. Enjoy the totality of a day, even those parts of the day that are sad, frightening or awful.
Hindu Cremation Ghats at Pashupatinath Temple, Kathmandu, Nepal
5 Read about "terminal restlessness". This is a quite unknown subject which medical institutions try to more or less hide from the public.
• Do what you can to make a difference in the world, and live each day to its fullest.
• You should just live life as it comes. Be thankful that you are still alive.
• Create art with themes of death and dying. Write a poem, a song, paint a picture. It will make you more enlightened about the the subject. Just be sure not to disturb your associates with your musings of the great beyond
. • Never use poverty or sudden financial dire straits to justify ending your life. Something will come through to aid you if you reach out to the right people in the right way. Have faith and be strong in such situations and know that you are not alone in making financial errors. Even if you are dealing with ill gotten gains, there are solutions involving assistance from people who can help out or in repentance. If you are afraid for your life, seek police or church protection.
Varanasi is a city where people come to die in hindu.
Varanasi is a city on the banks of the Ganges in the Uttar Pradesh state of North India, 320 kilometres (200 mi) south-east of the state capital, Lucknow, and 121 kilometres (75 mi) east of Allahabad. The spiritual capital of India, it is the holiest of the seven sacred cities (Sapta Puri) in Hinduism and Jainism, and played an important role in the development of Buddhism. Varanasi lies along National Highway 2, which connects it to Kolkata, Kanpur, Agra, and Delhi, and is served by Varanasi Junction and Lal Bahadur Shastri International Airport.
Varanasi also one of 72 districts in Uttar Pradesh, as per census 2011 there are total 8 blocks and 1329 villages in this district.
Varanasi grew as an important industrial centre, famous for its muslin and silk fabrics, perfumes, ivory works, and sculpture. Buddha is believed to have founded Buddhism here around 528 BC when he gave his first sermon, "The Setting in Motion of the Wheel of Dharma", at nearby Sarnath. The city's religious importance continued to grow in the 8th century, when Adi Shankara established the worship of Shiva as an official sect of Varanasi. Despite the Muslim rule, Varanasi remained the centre of activity for Hindu intellectuals and theologians during the Middle Ages, which further contributed to its reputation as a cultural centre of religion and education. Tulsidas wrote his epic poem on Rama's life called Ram Charit Manas in Varanasi. Several other major figures of the Bhakti movement were born in Varanasi, including Kabir and Ravidas. Guru Nanak Dev visited Varanasi for Shivratri in 1507, a trip that played a large role in the founding of Sikhism. In the 16th century, Varanasi experienced a cultural revival under the Muslim Mughal emperor Akbar who invested in the city, and built two large temples dedicated to Shiva and Vishnu, though much of modern Varanasi was built during the 18th century, by the Maratha and Bhumihar kings. The kingdom of Benares was given official status by the Mughals in 1737, and continued as a dynasty-governed area until Indian independence in 1947. The city is governed by the Varanasi Nagar Nigam (Municipal Corporation) and is represented in the Parliament of India by the current Prime Minister of India Narendra Modi, who won the Lok Sabha elections in 2014 by a huge margin. Silk weaving, carpets and crafts and tourism employ a significant number of the local population, as do the Diesel Locomotive Works and Bharat Heavy Electricals Limited. Varanasi Hospital was established in 1964.
Varanasi has been a cultural centre of North India for several thousand years, and is closely associated with the Ganges. Hindus believe that death in the city will bring salvation, making it a major centre for pilgrimage. The city is known worldwide for its many ghats, embankments made in steps of stone slabs along the river bank where pilgrims perform ritual ablutions. Of particular note are the Dashashwamedh Ghat, the Panchganga Ghat, the Manikarnika Ghat and the Harishchandra Ghat, the last two being where Hindus cremate their dead. The Ramnagar Fort, near the eastern bank of the Ganges, was built in the 18th century in the Mughal style of architecture with carved balconies, open courtyards, and scenic pavilions. Among the estimated 23,000 temples in Varanasi are Kashi Vishwanath Temple of Shiva, the Sankat Mochan Hanuman Temple, and the Durga Temple. The Kashi Naresh (Maharaja of Kashi) is the chief cultural patron of Varanasi, and an essential part of all religious celebrations. An educational and musical centre, many prominent Indian philosophers, poets, writers, and musicians live or have lived in the city, and it was the place where the Benares Gharana form of Hindustani classical music was developed. One of Asia's largest residential universities is Banaras Hindu University (BHU). The Hindi-language nationalist newspaper, Aj, was first published in 1920.
• You still have the ability to continue your life through offspring. Remember even if you die what you can still leave precious things behind.
• Don't delve into death too much, you might miss out what is most important here and now, actually living.