Could some Canadian seniors be starting to “get it” about euthanasia?

From Christine Nagel at MercatorNet,

For years, I warned my children to steer clear of tattoo parlors, and now at 81 years old, I have had to resort to one myself.

Our Government and Supreme Court do not of course mention anything about money, but they do warn us that within a few years, seniors will outnumber the rest of the population and will need an army of caregivers to cope with them. That will be costly. Inevitably, euthanasia will become a more “socially acceptable” way to solve this problem, than for example Hitler’s “Final Solution”. More.

So she got herself a simple shoulder tattooo: MoDon’t euthanize me.

Reality check: What’s sad is that the people most likely to still credit the now well-beyond-disgusting legacy media, who market euthanasia, are seniors. Many don’t and can’t understand what must happen, what must always happen in these situations.

In the new global world of Cool, they are unCool, and that is deadly.

See also: Harvesting organs from euthanasia victims without consent


Death midwives: A benefit of your progressive government pension plan Promoter: “We have tried so hard to limit the use of the term death midwives whereas other people use the term more loosely.”

  • Tom Forsythe

    Is it tacky to leave the paperwork on your mom’s nightstand?

  • ontario john

    I mentioned it before but I will tell the story again. My neighbour’s wife is dying from cancer, and wishes to die at home. Out of the blue a worker from the local hospice arrived at the door and offered assisted dying services. I guess its a growth industry.

    • And I’m sick.

      • H

        Seems there’s not a lot of simple human compassion left in our cold, sterile, secular Canadian society. This wasn’t always the case.

        • We have deliberately made society a worse off place than before.

    • Alain

      There seems to be a big misunderstanding. From personal experience as a hospice volunteer I can say that is NOT what hospices do. Now they do offer services to those who choose to die at home, but remain against anyone wanting to speed things up. Another thing strange is that we never went out of the blue; we only went when the family had made a request for help. I don’t doubt this is the version you were told, but unless hospice in Ontario means something totally different it does not add up.

  • FactsWillOut

    Good, maybe this will teach the feminized west to start having kids to take care of them, but somehow, I doubt it.

  • Liberal Progressive

    But isn’t it necessary for Justin to do this to make room for more refugees?

  • Hard Little Machine

    In the US doctors are paid a bounty today, right now, to steer older patients away from potentially life saving/life extending procedures and treatment. Soon the insurers will simply scratch them off our plans.