As a young girl, Marilyn Shuler had polio. Decades later, it left her progressively weaker. But, she led an active, generous, conscientious, dedicated life. “I am happy. I don’t feel sorry for myself one bit. I have a very full life: family, friends — who could ask for more? You could spend your life feeling sorry for yourself, but why would you do that? Where’s the good?”
As a young girl, Marilyn Shuler had polio. Decades later, it left her progressively weaker. But, she led an active, generous, conscientious, dedicated life. “I am happy. I don’t feel sorry for myself one bit. I have a very full life: family, friends — who could ask for more? You could spend your life feeling sorry for yourself, but why would you do that? Where’s the good?” KATHERINE JONES
As a young girl, Marilyn Shuler had polio. Decades later, it left her progressively weaker. But, she led an active, generous, conscientious, dedicated life. “I am happy. I don’t feel sorry for myself one bit. I have a very full life: family, friends — who could ask for more? You could spend your life feeling sorry for yourself, but why would you do that? Where’s the good?” KATHERINE JONES

Boise & Garden City

February 03, 2017 9:59 AM

Marilyn Shuler: ‘Accepting who you are is the key to everything’

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