Lacey Myers, seventy-six years of age, claims that she has suffered severe emotional distress over a situation concerning her dead husband who was buried by mistake in a section of the cemetery that isn’t really a cemetery. Cemetery officials concede that the mistake was theirs and insist that the body will need to be moved to an appropriate part of the cemetery at no charge to Myers. She has been given an ultimatum to reach an agreement within a certain period of time, like one day, or her husband’s remains will automatically be moved. The struggle between Myers and cemetery officials has been going on for months through their attorneys. In her own words, Myers claims “that where a person is buried, that’s where they should stay. It’s a sacred trust.” Where her husband is buried there is plenty of open space and she claims that her husband loved open space. A cemetery official noted, however, that where her husband is buried will never become part of the cemetery. Under these circumstances, would Myers have an action in tort for severe emotional distress?