Things, as a popular 90s beat combo definitely didn't sing, can only get weirder.
Yes, it seems that, once again, the Sceptic Tank has been forced to reassess our view of the greenest possible funeral.
Biomass-powered crematoriums, environmentally friendly coffins, scattering said water in a protected woodland - we had thought of it all and were already planning ahead for the sad day.
But, of course, we should have known better because we forgot about the Scope III emissions that come with funeral transport, didn't we? Curses!
And in our panicked state we almost didn't hear the solution riding smoothly over the horizon. That's right, folks. Say hello to the electric hearse.
"Electricity is a natural solution for this sector," intoned Brahms founder Steven Cousins, presumably in a grave yet dignified timbre.
"The hearse needs a smooth ride at speeds less than 30mph for relatively short journeys. This makes it ideally suited to electricity and the stage where today's technology has reached."
To date, Brahms has converted hearses, but is looking to manufacture a dedicated carbon fibre vehicle in the near future, which begs the question: what about the embedded production emissions?
In the Sceptic Tank's opinion, going too much further down this road will drive us into an early grave. Which, given the evident complications, we'd rather avoid for the time being, thanks very much.
EU Commission's decision to scrap Energy Star labels for office equipment without consultation remains controversial with manufacturers, says TechUK's Susanne Baker
County council claims potential for new jobs in the short term 'outweighed concerns about climate change and local amenity'
Chief executive of Climate Change Committee Chris Stark tells business leaders to 'take the leap' on decarbonisation ahead of net zero report publication
We Mean Business CEO Nigel Topping said actions of some major car sector bodies go against interests of their members and the low carbon transition