This could be a school timetable in a state in Australia, if a proposal by the Australian Medical Association Queensland is accepted. At least according to a report in BBC News..
They want young people to be made more familiar with talking about the end of life.
Doctors say that improvements in medicine and an ageing population mean that there are rising numbers of families facing difficult questions about their elderly relatives and how they will face their last days.
But too often young people in the West are not prepared for talking about such difficult decisions. There is a taboo around the subject and most deaths happen out of sight in hospitals.
Pupils might have reservations about lessons in death education.
But the Australian doctors argue that if the law and ethics around palliative care and euthanasia were taught in classrooms, it would make such issues less "traumatic" and help people to make better informed decisions.