If the person whose bones are brought up for burial in Israel is Jewish, he will be buried within the boundaries of the cemetery. However, unlike the citizens of the State of Israel, he will not be entitled to receive a grave plot financed by National Insurance, which means that it will be necessary to purchase a grave plot for him independently. A similar law applies to a non-Jewish deceased whose bones are taken to Israel for burial purposes. The bones will be buried in a non-Jewish cemetery, according to the religion of the deceased, while the grave plot itself as well as the burial expenses will have to be paid privately.
The process of flying a deceased person is complex and complicated even when it comes to a person who has just passed away, and even more so when it comes to the transfer of bones that often require verification and additional dealings because there is difficulty in proving the exact place of burial. Beyond locating the place of burial and handling everything necessary for the preservation, including embalming and purification, during the flight and bringing them for reburial in Israel, flying a deceased person to Israel requires the issuance of all the necessary documents in Israel, including approvals from the Kadisha company or the non-Jewish burial care company, and approval of the ambulance that will transport the bones from the field The airport to the cemetery. In addition to this, all the necessary permits must be issued in the country from which the bones are transferred while dealing with a different mentality, in a foreign language, and by remote control.