Of course, tears and commissions in the north of Sydney were in the afternoon as a local fun larquin, Sam Balard was resting.
However, a massive crowd – shedding a street in front of the intimate Palm Chapel tomb in Mackuarie Park – was exhausted with a smile and laughter as they heard wild stories about the 29-year-old who lived next to the border.
A talented athlete died on Friday, eight years after being persecuted in 2010 to eat a garden servant at a gathering in the backyard of his friends.
Not feeling anything at first, Sam complained about serious leg pains in the days that followed and shortly after the doctors determined he was infected with rat chains.
His close friends, school principal, doctor and family spoke at a funeral today about the aftermath of this tragic moment on Sam and how it affected his death last week.
However, everyone agreed, the medical battle did not take the fucking glow in his eyes and life-threatening away from the fake personality of North Shore – who held those who knew him to the end.
His former school friend, Sam Jenkins, said it was clear that something about Sam was from a very young age – saying his twin was "healthy as they came."
Mr. Jenkins and others described Himself as a lively, loyal, soft and kind friend who looked at everything.
"He always found the best of any situation, no matter how dark it is," he told hundreds of people who climbed in the afternoon at Mackuarie Park – describing Himself as a "drunk life".
His friends marked funny yarns that smiled at hundreds of people who turned out to be today. Mr. Jenkins described how Sam had stolen things when he was in Thailand and that he stayed with only $ 140.
This all came about after Sam was so sick on a previous trip to Thailand with boys that he spent all the time in a sudoku and promised that a heroic return would be returned on the second trip.
Instead of sulking or complaining, Sam decided to see the situation by playing a game on his colleagues.
Mr. Jenkins said that he handed over the bottle of Gatorade and, after drinking their friends, he continued to look at them as "a sly".
They noticed that their heads felt funny and that they had "very small protrusions" (according to Mr. Jenkins) who came from their shorts. I've treated them all with sexual medication.
It was "an unpleasant sense of humor" that his younger brother Josh told him to lighten him with anybody.
Josh said he did not want Sam's friends to "feel guilty about what happened that night" and praised them for helping to care for their brother in the difficult eight years that followed.
"We love you and you are forever a part of our extended family," he said.
Josh also said that his brother "chose" his time to go last week after "the final fun" – a cruise with those he liked.
In the end, he said that he hoped his brother "smoked a darts" with his late father, disgusting The Beatles and an upsetting punt on the bangs.
Dr. Levis Macken, who oversaw a large part of Sam's treatment since 2010, also spoke at the funeral and described how he never left the sense of humor of a young boy.
He said Sam's persistence and unwavering support of his family and friends taught him and his colleagues at the Intensive Care Unit of the Royal North Coast a valuable lesson in life through his "song" and "lubricant personality" that always shone in the heaviest times.
Matt Macoustra, former director of Sam, described how a talented young athlete is natural in everything he has decided on, which has been proven in an emotional video editing in childhood that has shown that Sam is growing in running in his youth.
Posthumous remains in Sydney Morning Herald this week declared that Sam's "army of friends" was all the way to the end.
"He had an army of friends and family who loved and worried about him for which he was genuinely grateful," the magazine writes. "His last days were the happiest and surrounded by a loving-kindness."
His last words were reserved for his mother, Katie. Weekly projectLisa Wilkinson, who talked with her family before the news on Sunday, revealed that Sam told her, "I love you."