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Christian Funeral Services 基督教

Christian Funeral Services In Singapore
We offer customised packages, that suits all budgets

When death happens, everyone will be in grief and it’s difficult to coordinate things around. We help by breaking our services into 2 phases.

Phase 1- Setting up the wake:

  • Embalm, Dressing up & Make-up (Clothes of deceased)
  • Polished Wood Casket
  • Logistics of deceased body to wake address
  • Booking of cremation slot & arrangement (Mandai Crematorium & Columbarium Complex)
  • Standard Void deck Tentage Setup
    • Carpet flooring & curtain
    • 10 round tables
    • 15 square tables
    • 100 plastic chairs
    • 2 big fans
    • 4 small fans
    • 2 powerpoints & general lightings
  • PA System
  • Funeral Decoration
  • Photo Flower Wreath – Standard Size 11″ x 13″
  • Floral Cross Wreath
  • Condolences Book
  • Safe Box
  • Mobile Toilet
  • Drinks & Fridge (5+5 cartons)

Phase 2 – Saying the last Good-Bye

  • Pallbearer Services
  • Aircon Bus 45 Seater
  • Ash collection service

Safe Entry & Temperature Taking Setup

Package Price

3 Days – from $4,888

5 Days – from $5,188


    Please Note - Cost of items may vary if requirement/ volumme of items increases.
    请注意 - 如果需求增加/数量增加,项目价钱会有所不同。

    Optional Services & Additional Services 可选服务及额外服务

    Feel free to get the prices from our funeral directors

    • Obituary 刊登补告
    • Peanuts & sweets 花生和糖果
    • Food Catering Buffet – (Min 30pax) 餐饮 – 至少30人 – catering.budgetcasketcompany.com
    • Ashes Columbarium – 骨灰安置处
    • Portable Aircon 室外空调


    The Choa Chu Kang Cemetery Complex is the only cemetery in Singapore still open for burials.

    Choa Chu Kang Cemetery Booking Office
    910 Choa Chu Kang Road
    Singapore 699819

    More Information here

    Understand More About Christian Funeral Services


    Christians believe that when someone dies, they are judged by God. The righteous go to Heaven and the sinners go to Hell. Christians believe that Hell is the separation from the love of God:
    (They shall suffer the punishment of eternal destruction and exclusion from the presence of the Lord and from the glory of his might, when he comes on that day to be glorified by his saints. 2 Thessalonians 1:9-10)

    When a Christian dies, it is seen as the end of his/her life on earth. A funeral is held for friends and family to grieve for the person who has died and give thanks for their life.If someone is on their deathbed, a minister will prepare them for death. This is most likely after a long period of illness. Prayers of preparation and reconciliation may be said, with only the minister in the room. Family and friends can participate in the Lord’s Prayer, the Word of God and Holy Communion.Often, the deceased will have left information in his/her will concerning what they want to be included in the funeral service (hymns, prayers) and will also say whether they wanted to be buried or cremated.The funeral is held about a week after death. It can either take place in a church or at a crematorium. It usually takes this form:

    • The Gathering: the priest will open the service with this reading from the scriptures: (‘I am the resurrection and the life,’ saith the Lord; ‘he that believeth in me, though he were dead, yet shall he live: and whosoever liveth and believeth in me shall never die.’I know that my Redeemer liveth…Book of Common Prayer 1979)


    • Readings and sermon: a psalm from the Bible is read out. It is often Psalm 23, ‘The Lord is my Shepherd’. Verses from the Old or New Testament are also read.


    • Personal readings: The priest will talk about the person who has died. This can be quite a personal section, reflecting on the person’s life and their role in the Christian church. A family member or friend may wish to read out a poem or a passage from the Bible.


    • Prayers: prayers of thanksgiving, penitence and readiness for death are said.


    • Reflection: Silent time for reflection. The congregation is given a minute to reflect on the deceased.


    • Commendation and farewell: The priest speaks these words: “Let us commend (the person’s name) to the mercy of God, our maker and redeemer.” The priest then reads a prayer of entrusting and commending.


    • The committal: this is probably the most solemn moment of the service. At a burial, this is when the coffin is lowered into the grave. At a cremation, the curtains are closed around the coffin. “We therefore commit (his or her) body to the ground; earth to earth, ashes to ashes, dust to dust; in the sure and certain hope of the Resurrection to eternal life.”There may also be a selection of hymns which are sung throughout the service.Some parishes still have space for burials. The burial follows a church service and the family and friends of the deceased gather round the grave for the Committal. It is tradition to throw some dust/mud onto the coffin. A short prayer will be said by the minister.For those who wish to be cremated, the body is taken to a crematorium, where it is burned. At the point of Committal, the curtains close around the coffin. The ashes are put into an urn and given to the family, who may choose to keep them or scatter them in a place that was meaningful to the deceased.
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