The room was small, but the questions were huge.
What kinds of treatment would you want — or not want — if you are dying?
How do you choose someone to make medical decisions for you if you are incapacitated?
What happens if you don’t know anyone you can ask?
In a meeting room at the Frisbie Senior Center in Des Plaines, attorney Kathryn Casey was talking about how to plan for medical decisions at the end of life.
Ten men and women sat at round tables, listening intently. They were at an age where the subject was of particular interest. They considered the matter so private that they did not want their thoughts aired publicly. But they had been thinking, hard. Read full article…