Now we have the introduction into the basic language of rights, duties and moral persons, and set the 3 hypothetic cost stages of the continuous regeneration treatment called pimm. The probable course of introducing pimm treatment into the real world is this: first the costs will be very high, then moderately expensive, eventually cheap enough that the state can guarantee it for its citizens. I focus here only to the very costly situation, because we will face with that condition first in real, 3 dimensional life within risky circumstances. Life extension supporters must prepare for the problems, when only rich people can afford partial immortalization and must fit pimm into liberal democracy . When the costs are extremely high the first question is: does the principle of equal dignity require us to make the treatment impossible for those, who can afford it? The answer is no, it does not, because immortalized persons are rational moral persons too, and forbidding their participation in the treatment would degrade them as morally inferior ones.
Three more questions arise:
2., can the treatment be permissible to those who can buy it?
3., could we justify the right for partial immortalization with instrumental premises?
4., could we argue, that the right for partial immortalization is a human right?