Listen to Stericycle's shocking admissions:

Fetus Disposal Laws

The following are state regulations governing the disposal of fetal remains. As you can see, most states mandate that aborted babies either be buried or incinerated. Since abortion mills will not purchase cemetary plots to bury the children that they murder (because then they would have to admit that it was a person), many hire medical waste companies like Stericycle to dispose of the fetal remains according to state law — that is, to have them incinerated.  


California: “Pathology waste: medical wastes which are either recognizable anatomical parts, or which are human tissue specimens containing residual fixative. Pathology waste must be treated by incineration. See Sections 118220 and 118222 of the Medical Waste Management Act.” (From “Self Assessment Manual for Proper Management of Medical Waste”, page 64)

“Biohazardous waste, which are recognizable human anatomical parts … when placed in a secondary container for treatment as pathology waste, that container shall be labeled with the words ‘Pathology Waste,’ ‘PATH,’ or other label approved by the department on the lid and on the sides …” 118227 (F) of California’s Medical Waste Management Act

(Note this photograph from Stericycle’s pickup at Planned Parenthood in Sacramento.)


Delaware: “Waste consisting of human anatomical remains, including human fetal remains, may not be disposed of at sanitary landfills. The remains must be incinerated, cremated or interred in accordance with 24 Del. C, Chapter 31.”  (From the publication “Special Wastes Management,” page 11-8) 


Florida: “Fetal remains shall be disposed of in a sanitary and appropriate manner and in accordance with standard health practices and Chapters 381 and 390, F.S., and 64E-16, F.A.C.” 59A-9.030  (The cited 64E-16 F.A.C. states, under .007: “Biomedical waste shall be treated by steam, incineration, or an alternative process approved by the department as described in Section 64E-16.007(4), F.A.C., prior to disposal. Treatment shall occur within 30 days of collection from the generator.”) WASTE&ID=64E-16.007


New Mexico: “Human fetal remains shall be disposed by incineration or interment, which are considered to be human fetal remains when measured to be 500 grams as defined by the State Medical Examiner.” 


North Carolina: “All hospitals, other medical facilities, or medical or research laboratories shall dispose of fetal remains by burial, cremation or incineration in accordance with 15A NCAV 13B.1200, except that burial or cremation shall be the only methods of disposal of recognizable fetuses. For purposes of this Rule, a recognizable fetus means a fetus that has developed beyond completion of the second trimester of gestation, consistent with G.S. 90-210.20 (c1).” Section .1300  


North Dakota: “[T]he disposal of nonviable human fetuses shall meet Section 33-03-02-05 NDAC which requires incineration, burial or cremation.” (From “A Guide to Understanding North Dakota’s Infectious Waste Regulations,” page 7)  


Montana: “Fetal remains or recognizable body parts other than teeth must be disposed of by incineration or interment.” 


Pennsylvania: “Waste consisting of human anatomical remains, including human fetal remains, may not be disposed at municipal waste landfills unless the waste has first been incinerated at a permitted waste processing facility.” Section 273.511 (b)   


South Dakota: “Any hospital, clinic or medical facility in which abortions are induced or occur spontaneously … shall arrange for the disposal of the remains by cremation, interment by burial, or by incineration in a medical waste incinerator approved by the Department of Environment and Natural Resources. If incineration is used, the remains of the human embryo or fetus shall be incinerated separately from other medical waste.” 34-25-32.4  


Texas: “[T]issues or fetuses [must be disposed by]: incineration followed by deposition of the residue in a sanitary landfill; (II) grinding and discharging to a sanitary sewer system; (III) interment; (IV) steam disinfection followed by interment; (V) moist heat disinfection followed by deposition in a sanitary landfill; (VI) chlorine disinfection/maceration followed by deposition in a sanitary landfill; or (VII) an approved alternate treatment process, provided that the process renders the item as unrecognizable, followed by deposition in a sanitary landfill.” Title 30, Chapter 330, Section 11  


Utah: “Infectious waste consisting of recognizable human anatomical remains including human fetal remains shall by disposed by incineration or interment in a location appropriate for human remains.”  Section R315-316-2 (2)  


Wisconsin: “Human tissue … shall be treated by any of the following methods: 1. Methods which render the tissue non-infectious and unrecognizable as human tissue. 2. Incineration where the tissue is transformed into an ash, which would not be recognized as being from a human being.” N.R. 526.11 (2) (a)  








Leave Your Comments

Like and comment: