April 23, 2017

Obituary

Oct. 27, 2011

 

CAROLYN A. ROBINSON

Carolyn A. Robinson, 74, passed away peacefully on Oct. 16, 2011 at the Vermont Respite House of Williston. Carolyn was born Oct. 26, 1936 in Glover, the daughter of the late Ernest and Helen Rock. She graduated from Barton Academy in 1954. Carolyn’s passion in life was her family. She is survived by her children; Linda R. Bryce and her husband Edward of Williston, Paula A. Robinson of Winooski, and Edwin A. Robinson and his wife Deborah of Milton; grandchildren, Mark A. Herman II and his wife Tami, Wenona Herman and her fiancé Dan Harvey, Toby J. Bryce and his fiancé Roxie Chartier, Matthew E. Bryce and his wife Amie, Brandon P. Robinson and Jadyn D. Robinson; great grandchildren, Mark A. Herman III, Brody Casamento, Cheyenne Cote, Sydney Harvey and Amelia N. Bryce; great great grandchild Brody Casamento Jr.; her sister Pauline Cassidy and her husband Clyde; many beloved nieces and nephews., and good friends at Eagle Crest. She was predeceased by her son, Mark A. Herman, sister, Amy Cassidy, brother, Paul Rock, and sister in law, Marlene Rock. Private services were held on Saturday, Oct. 22, 2011 with burial at Deer View Cemetery in Williston.  The family would like to thank Nancy Resi of Evergreen Health, Dr. Havaleh Gagne and her team at Fletcher Allen Hospital, the staff at The Vermont Respite House, and her nurse Lyla and team at the VNA for their compassionate care of Carolyn. Memorial contributions may be made to the Humane Society of Chittenden County, 142 Kindness Court, South Burlington, Vt. 05403 or Vermont Respite House 99 Allen Brook Lane, Williston, Vt. 05495-2102.

 

Comments

  1. youngvt says:

    I am writing in response to Mr. Hoxworth’s article on transportation costs for the poor in Vermont. I would like to suggest further research on this topic before we simply just give another handout or tax credit. The poor, may, have a higher disproportionate burden on their transportation costs than the wealthier residents of Vermont; however, they also have a lower disproportionate burden on taxes and housing. Pick your evil.
    We can simply just give every poor Vermonter an energy efficient car, gas card, free tuition, renter’s rebate, etc.…but the only way out of poverty is through the combination of education, hard work, and discipline. Education and degrees are not handed out or purchased; a person has to EARN them. This seems to be the only way out of poverty—sorry, there are no shortcuts.
    If we continue this trend of enabling, our entire state will be a welfare state.

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