Aid-in-dying process not as graceful as Colorado couple imagined

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Aid-in-dying process not as graceful as Colorado couple imagined

From acquiring medication to waiting for it to take effect, they encounter the unexpected
Susan Huschle, whose husband, Kurt, used the aid-in-dying law as a terminal cancer patient on July 16 speaks about the tiring process of losing her husband. It proved difficult as the drugs took far longer to act than the couple anticipated. Huschle holds a sculpture of her and Kurt’s hands that was made before his death.

Aid-in-dying process not as graceful as Colorado couple imagined

Susan Huschle, whose husband, Kurt, used the aid-in-dying law as a terminal cancer patient on July 16 speaks about the tiring process of losing her husband. It proved difficult as the drugs took far longer to act than the couple anticipated. Huschle holds a sculpture of her and Kurt’s hands that was made before his death.

Aid-in-dying process not as graceful as Colorado couple imagined

Susan Huschle, whose husband, Kurt, used the aid-in-dying law as a terminal cancer patient on July 16 looks through photos of her late husband. Kurt, who had weighed about 185 pounds before his Feb. 10 diagnosis, died at just 126 pounds.
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