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Ontario's wife expects her son's heart after his death



BRAMPTON, Ont. – To Brampton, Ont. She intends to meet the woman's heart with her son, who is looking for more than one year after an unexpected fentanyl overdose.

Sharon Vandrish said his 23-year-old son, Keerin John Reid, had been assisted in September 2017 after brain dead.

The two children of children, heartfelt, decided to donate Life Network of Gift Trillium, Ontario's organ and tissue donation and transplant service.

"I know (Keerin) this tragedy brought out something good," said Vandrish.

Six months later, Vandrish sent his letter to the recipient, and since then they have been two. He also wrote three other recipients, but they did not respond.

"He's not trying to be a part of my son. I know he's gone," he said. "For me, the loop would be closed."

The letters sent to recipients and recipients families are reviewed by Trillium to ensure compliance with certain guidelines, such as identification information, depending on the agency website. However, they include roughly the age and sex. It allows lenders and recipients to communicate anonymously, that they do not connect in any way.

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Trillium's representative did not immediately respond to the request.

Vandrish said that he was sad at Christmas, because he lost his son and did not know the identity of his heart. He wrote a post for Reddit to get in touch with the man.

"I had only frustrated what I guessed in that process," said Vandrish. "I wanted to go out and see".

Keerin John Reid Sharon Vandrish is seen in the photographic handbook provided by her mother.

Sharon Vandrish / The Canadian Press

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But Vandrish said he has not had any good luck, and for now, he joins his son's death with a support group. He also has a bracelet with a bracelet with his son and he wants to remember a "life gift" to get a tattoo. The recipient of the heart sent an electrocardiogram of his heart about a week ago, and he was able to get a tattoo from the heartbeat of his son's life since he was still alive.

"These are just a few things to keep close and keep these memories alive," said Vandrish.

He learned through the correspondent through the heartbeat, to be half-father two years old, and his brother died about seven years ago, a heart disease, similar to that of the recipient's diagnosis.

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He said his son was a farmer and a gardener, and at the end of his career he cultivated flowers, fruits and vegetables.

Vandrishe said he has received a letter from the creditor, who recently took gardening after heart transplants.


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