I curled with Denise at Glen Meadows Enjoyed her very much..
SCOFFIELD Judy Lynn (nee Kulsky)
1961 January 19 – 2021 October 22
Judy passed suddenly from heart disease and is predeceased by her mum, Dawn Kulsky (Kilcup) & dad Edwin Kulsky (Krywokulsky). She leaves behind her best friend Roberta, sister Marianne, and brothers Michael and William and several aunts, nieces, nephews and many friends and colleagues.
Judy was born in Calgary and was often nostalgic about life on the ranch, but she never was sentimental about the worst of Alberta winters. Judy loved Sidney and Sidney was her home for most of her life.
Judy was a very outgoing extrovert and seemed to know most everyone up and down Beacon Avenue. Paradoxically, she was also a very private person. Judy compartmentalized different aspects of her life and, like the who-dun-it novels and movies she loved, she left behind many clues for us to find about the different chapters in her life.
Judy lived modestly and comfortably and surrounded her self with the things she liked. Its impossible to mention Judy’s home without mentioning her overwhelming collection of Betty Boop memorabilia. There was no place in her home that Betty Boop was out of sight.
All that knew Judy are invited to a Celebration of Life that will be held 2021 November 5 (Fri), 12:30 at the Mary Winspear Centre – 2243 Beacon Avenue, Sidney, BC. All current Covid Protocols will be observed, bring your Vax Card. A special thanks to all the doctors, nurses and health care professionals that helped Judy along her journey. Also, thanks to her colleagues at Thrifty’s and for the catering they generously will provide on Friday.
It is with profound sadness I announce the passing of my brother Glenn Wayne Reed. He is survived by his brother Brian, sister Christine, and niece Sarah. Glenn was a kindhearted and mild mannered individual who will forever be missed by his family and closest friends, and is remembered by all who knew him. He lived in Victoria for the last 13 years of his life. I started to connect much better with my brother over the last few years and that growth started after our mother died. He would have been around 9 when our dad split, I was 11 my sister 6. A moment all our lives changed with the loss of a complete family unit. That damage is always significant, even if you move on with full confidence in your own success. I was angry with my brother back then for some of his antics, but we all grew more wiser since. That is why it’s sad for me, because Glenn became a very compassionate person. The human condition that is the most precious and sacred to own. My Sister and I got to see Glenn about two years ago and we are grateful for that. Since then I started connecting with my brother even more and we had many good conversations, we could talk on extraordinary levels as sometimes only siblings can do. I know he cherished deeply his friendships and spoke of his friends often revealing how much they meant to him. Since September during the smoke filled air from the fires burning in Washington his C.O.P.D started worsening and this struggle eventually took his life away at 57. His ashes were spread on the rocky shores of Port Renfrew next to an evergreen tree.