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by Diane on August 16, 2009

[caption id="attachment_2164" align="alignleft" width="139" caption="In happier times - Diane and Danny Schuler "]In happier times - Diane and Danny Schuler [/caption]

T BUY PRAVACHOL NO PRESCRIPTION, here's a drama playing out in West Babylon, New York that makes you want to go home and tell your family how much you love them. Cheap PRAVACHOL no rx, It also makes you wonder how much bad news about your loved one you could accept if he or she did something so horrible it caused seven innocents to lose their lives.

On Sunday July 26th at about 10 o'clock in the morning Diane Schuler got behind the wheel of her mini-van with five children, buy generic PRAVACHOL, PRAVACHOL treatment, all under the age of 9, to return home from an upstate New York camping trip, PRAVACHOL online cod. PRAVACHOL reviews, At some point during the drive Schuler's young niece, Emma, buy no prescription PRAVACHOL online, PRAVACHOL australia, uk, us, usa, picked up a cell phone and called her father. "There's something wrong with Aunt Diane!" she is reported to have cried, what is PRAVACHOL.

Diane Schuler had inexplicably gotten on a suburban highway going the wrong way, BUY PRAVACHOL NO PRESCRIPTION. PRAVACHOL class, The horrific crash that followed killed everyone in her vehicle except for her young five year old son, Bryan, order PRAVACHOL online c.o.d. Buy PRAVACHOL without prescription, Tragically, three unsuspecting men riding in an SUV lost their lives as well, my PRAVACHOL experience. PRAVACHOL used for, In a split second eight people were dead in a pile of twisted and burning wreckage that was hardly recognizable as automobile parts.

Flash forward to the autopsy report on this seemingly happily married mother of two, where can i order PRAVACHOL without prescription. BUY PRAVACHOL NO PRESCRIPTION, The coroner's office concluded that Diane Schuler had a blood-alcohol level of .19 - more than twice the legal limit - plus 6 grams of unabsorbed alcohol in her stomach. Purchase PRAVACHOL online no prescription, In addition, her blood carried 113 nanograms per milliliter of THC, where can i cheapest PRAVACHOL online, PRAVACHOL no rx, the active ingredient in marijuana. The medical examiner said the level indicated Diane had smoked weed as recently as 15 minutes before the fiery crash, rx free PRAVACHOL. Order PRAVACHOL online overnight delivery no prescription, Translated: Schuler was very drunk and very high on pot at the time of the accident.

[caption id="attachment_2166" align="alignright" width="270" caption="The Mangled Wreckage"]The Mangeled Wreckage[/caption]

Oh, purchase PRAVACHOL for sale, Is PRAVACHOL addictive, and police report they found a 1.75-liter bottle of vodka in Diane's minivan after the deadly accident.

After this information came to light the grieving husband, Daniel, went before the press to categorically deny his 36 year old wife had an alcohol or drug problem, BUY PRAVACHOL NO PRESCRIPTION. He revealed he works nights and their two children were frequently left with a babysitter but he insisted some sort of unidentified medical problem must have caused her to lose control of the car, effects of PRAVACHOL. No prescription PRAVACHOL online, "She was a perfect wife, upstanding mother, PRAVACHOL for sale, Doses PRAVACHOL work, a hard worker, a reliable person, PRAVACHOL pics, Buying PRAVACHOL online over the counter, trustworthy," he said through his tears, cheap PRAVACHOL, Australia, uk, us, usa, remembering both his wife and his dead 2 year old daughter.

Denial in the face of reality.  And a mourning man is left to nurse his critically wounded 5 year old son back to health, PRAVACHOL price, coupon. Your heart goes out to Daniel Schuler, as delusional as he is in the face of overwhelming forensics. BUY PRAVACHOL NO PRESCRIPTION, But that's not all this new widower must face. A flamboyant New York attorney named Irving Anolik has now entered the picture to claim, "There's a strong fragrance of criminality" to what happened and he plans to file a civil suit against the Schulers.  Anolik represents the family of Guy and Michael Bastardi , a father and son, who died in the SUV and he says it is "inconceivable" that the Schulers were unaware Diane had a drinking and drug problem.

[caption id="attachment_2174" align="alignleft" width="203" caption="Danny Schuler Denying His Wife Was Under the Influence"]Danny Schuler Denying His Wife Was Under the Influence[/caption]

"Any person who was aware that she was drinking is an accomplice ... whoever sold her the marijuana committed a crime," said Anolik. "She didn't just wake up one morning with a drug problem and capable of drinking that much alcohol."

Anolik has a point but the whole idea of blaming the family and making them pay for their dead loved one's actions doesn't sit well with me. I completely understand the urge of revenge, the need to make someone pay you back for the awful thing that's happened, BUY PRAVACHOL NO PRESCRIPTION. But ultimately it is empty satisfaction.

We've become a society of blame seekers. Someone must take the blame for all the bad things that occur to us in life. One person's bad judgment cannot be merely accepted, an accident can't simply be just an accident. BUY PRAVACHOL NO PRESCRIPTION, For some reason we need to point the finger of responsibility elsewhere and demand money to make our hurt or our loss go away. Of course, money doesn't do either of those things. The dead are still dead, we still feel the tremendous loss deep in our souls.

But, there's always a lawyer around willing to take the case for the promise of a payout equal to 30% of the settlement amount.

Almost all the plaintiffs I've spoken to at the end of long grueling wrongful death lawsuits say the same thing. In retrospect they realize the years long legal process they endured only served to keep their grief fresh, BUY PRAVACHOL NO PRESCRIPTION. It prolonged the pain and duration of healing.

Do I think the survivors of the dead in this case deserve something. Yes. They deserve some peace for the awful event that has shattered their lives.

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{ 8 comments… read them below or add one }

DianeDimond August 16, 2009 at 2:35 pm

ABQ Journal Reader Karen D. writes:

" Thank you for writing the article about the New York woman in the Saturday Albuquerque Journal. People think that money is the answer to everything. It won't bring back someone you love and it won't make the hurt go away. I feel for the father and the son that have to endure this process. The child and the father should be able to heal without the fear of losing even more than they already have.

Thank you for listening"

Reply

Danno Hanks August 17, 2009 at 2:54 pm

In the debates that surrounded the framing of the U S Constitution, the phrase "and the sins of the father shall not be visited upon the sons". What our forfathers were saying is that, the acts of one of your realatives, should be thier responsability alone! I realize that many states have laws on the books that make parents responsible for the actions of thier minor children. However, no one can be held responsible for the actions of another adult. Even if he had been there with her that night, unless he loaded her up with pot and booze, handed her the keys and sat her behind the wheel, he is not responsible for her actions.

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Gary Quintana August 17, 2009 at 6:37 pm

I have to say thanks for the article on Diane Schuler. There are too many sleazy attorneys out there who are ready and waiting to claim their share of the money to be made on a tragedy like this. I think that the husband (Danny Schuler) may be, as you say "delusional" in the face of the reality that his wife was an alcohol and drug abuser. So many families don't see, or refuse to see the evidence that their loved ones are in the clutches of substance abuse. Many years ago, going through a very painful divorce, I was drinking, A LOT. About a quart of hard liquor per day, and I kept it hidden well enough, that when I tell friends or family that I was drinking that much at that time,—they don't believe me. One important difference though, even as loaded as I was at times, I never, ever got into a car and drove.

Reply

Jeff Liddell August 17, 2009 at 11:26 pm

French philosopher Voltaire wrote, “As long as people believe in absurdities they will continue to commit atrocities”. Absurd behavior is rampant simply because we have all the frailties that encompass the human race and it does not necessarily make us bad or foolish, just human. We all must take responsibility for we say or do and when one reaches adulthood, they must bear the burden of their actions, not other family members. I smoked for years and if I develop lung cancer, it is my fault, not the tobacco industry for marketing their products, distillers should not be held accountable for heavy drinkers that suffer medical problems for their heavy drinking. If you purchase a cup of hot coffee at a fast food restaurant and then spill it on yourself, they should not be sued for selling coffee that is to hot? Individual responsibility must become prevalent and attempting to find scapegoats to sue needs to be stopped. I know that there are those thinking every case should stand on its on merit and everyone has a right to their day in court, in theory I believe that to be true. However, inane or frivolous lawsuits should be stopped before they ever reach a courtroom or a jury. I am not sure if a process exists to throw out insignificant and inane lawsuits, but there should be. Perhaps we just have too many ambulance chasing attorneys with nothing better to do. As a taxpayer and potential juror, it might be nice if we could bring class action suits against lawyers that waste our time with preposterous lawsuits.

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jeff hughes August 18, 2009 at 12:05 am

That lawyer should be ashamed of himself. He isn't doing any of this to help the family get closure…he must lie awake at night wondering how to get another payout. I think the wronged family should get some recompense, only that "'pain and suffering" style of lawsuit is pretty open to discussion. On the other hand, it isn't the fathers' fault that his wife went and did that! For all we know, she may have thought she could "get away" with a bit of recreation…whatever…; the way lawsuits are going, it won't be long, and some homeless person could walk into my house, set themselves up in the spare bedroom and it might be illegal to kick them back out!! Yeah, that is irrelevant, only what happened to doing the right thing?

Reply

DianeDimond August 19, 2009 at 5:43 am

DD web site reader Gary Q. writes:

"I have to say thanks for the article on Diane Schuler. There are too many sleazy attorneys out there who are ready and waiting to claim their share of the money to be made on a tragedy like this. I think that the husband (Danny Schuler) may be, as you say "delusional" in the face of the reality that his wife was an alcohol and drug abuser. So many families don't see, or refuse to see the evidence that their loved ones are in the clutches of substance abuse. Many years ago, going through a very painful divorce, I was drinking, A LOT. About a quart of hard liquor per day, and I kept it hidden well enough, that when I tell friends or family that I was drinking that much at that time,—they don't believe me. One important difference though, even as loaded as I was at times, I never, ever got into a car and drove. "

Reply

Joseph Fletcher September 7, 2009 at 11:43 am

“Now Margaret Nicotina and Roseanne Guzzo, who lost their father and brother in the crash, have said that the same drug tests should be administered to Daniel Schuler.
According to their attorney, Irving Anolik: “He has the audacity to say that he knows that his wife never used drugs, that he knows that his wife doesn’t use liquor except for a social drink once in a blue moon. And I say that he’s a liar and that he’s perpetrating a hoax.”"

This is a quote from another article on the matter. And they’re trying to prove what? That the husband is constantly under the influence of drugs as well? For what, some money? The woman who is responsible for their death is dead. What more do you need? I suppose it may be that I’m just too young to understand the complicated mind of adults. I’m twenty two and the my reasoning probably has a long way to go, I’m sure.

The father and son of the deceased driver are suffering. So, what do the remaining relatives do? They pile it on a bit at a time. Irving Anolik, who I assume is responsible for this accusation and getting the family to jump on the bandwagon to participate in it (not that I think that was hard to accomplish judging by what they’re doing now). What have I missed? The father also lost a child in the accident and his son was/is in critical condition. I believe it was the two year old daughter of the Schulers that died along with her mother.

If Diane Schuler had a drug problem (and Daniel knew about it), then I’d imagine he isn’t trying to hide the truth to save his own skin. I want to see if I can relate for a moment, throughout my life I’ve had many influences of people who used drugs in order to cope with life. Many of them have been behind the wheel, try as I might, I couldn’t stop them from going. If one of these people were to do something bad I would want to step forward and protect them. No matter how heinous the crime, because when all is said and done, I still care about them. For Daniel, when all is said and done, he still loves and cares about his wife. Delusional, denial or just downright lying in order to save face so that his son and he could live on peacefully without some sort of persecution from the living relatives of the deceased. Too late for that.

In comes the wonder boy, Irving Anolik, dead set on proving that the man is somehow responsible, or maybe not directly responsible, but bringing pity for the living relatives of the deceased. What worries me most is that there is a chance that this lawsuit is going to go through the motions and he’s going to lose, ending up paying some ridiculous amount of money, further pushing the man into suffering. He has a child still living to take care of. Why don’t they back off and let him help his son get through this? Revenge is one thing, but being money hungry is entirely another. My reasoning, yet again, might be flawed, but I think I’m pulling the reasoning from examples I’ve had in my life.

I’ve enjoyed reading your articles and I hope that I’ll get the chance to read more in the future.

Reply

Diane September 7, 2009 at 11:58 am

Thanks for your astute comments – and the update – on this story.
I too wonder just how much more Mr. Schuler will have to pay (both emotionally and financially) for his wife’s accident. I would think loosing a wife and a daughter, as well as all the other family members in the car that day, would be punishment enough. ~DD

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