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Name A Memorial Crater On The Moon

$99.00

The Moon, like a flower in Heaven’s high bower, with silent delight, sits and smiles on the night.
– William Blake

Naming a crater on the Moon for a departed loved one can be the perfect memorial gift because it gives a sense of timelessness and permanence to the memory of the person – though they may be parted, there is still a place in the night sky where you can look up and remember, always.

The Moon is a constant presence in the night sky and has been a source of fascination for humanity for thousands of years. By naming a crater after a loved one, their memory will be preserved for as long as humanity continues to look up at the Moon. πŸŒ™

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“Grief is deeper when the sun goes down and memories rise up with the Moon and stars.”
β€” Francine Rivers

Naming a crater on the Moon for a departed loved one can be the perfect memorial gift because it gives a sense of timelessness and permanence to the memory of that person.

The Moon is a constant presence in the night sky and has been a source of fascination for humanity for thousands of years. By naming a crater after a loved one, their memory will be preserved for as long as humanity continues to look up at the Moon.

Additionally, the Moon is a symbol of the afterlife in many cultures, making it a fitting place to honor the memory of a loved one who has passed away. It offers a meaningful and unique way to remember someone you loved and it will be a lasting tribute to them.

Naming a crater on the Moon for a loved one as a sympathy gift can be a powerful and fitting way to remember and honor their memory. The Moon may not be Heaven, but our nearest celestial neighbor will always be there for us.

Name A Memorial Crater On The Moon (Image)

More significant than naming a star as a memorial gift, dedicating an actual crater on the Moon to a parent, grandparent, sibling or child is a unique and eternal way to honor a lost loved one and express your sympathy and condolences.

Here are some examples of cultures that have traditional remembrance days for their deceased ancestors and loved ones, along with the day(s) on which these remembrance days take place:

Dia de los Muertos (Day of the Dead) – Mexico – November 1st and 2nd

Qingming Festival (Tomb-Sweeping Day) – China – April 4th or 5th

All Saints’ Day – Christian – November 1st

All Souls’ Day – Christian – November 2nd

Bon Festival – Japan – August 13th to 15th (exact date varies by region)

Pitru Paksha (Fortnight of the Ancestors) – Hindu – varies based on the Hindu lunar calendar, typically in September or October

Obon Festival – Buddhist – varies by region, typically in July or August

Samhain (Halloween) – Celtic – October 31st

These are just a few examples, and there are many more cultures and traditions around the world that have similar remembrance days.

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