Michelle Mcnamara Cause of De@th: Solving the Mystery of Her Unexplained P@ssing!

Michelle McNamara, who wrote the great crime book “I’ll Be Gone in the Dark,” d!ed on April 21, 2016. After McNamara d!ed too soon, the book came out after his death on February 27, 2018, and it was a New York Times nonfiction hit right away.

McNamara d!ed when she was 46. She was married to Patton Oswalt and had a 7-year-old daughter named Alice. She had just gotten “the motherlode,” which was forty boxes of case files from Orange County that she thought would help her find the Golden State K!ller, the subject of her book, when she d!ed.

What Was Michelle Mcnamara Cause of De@th?

McNamara slept through the entire day of April 21, 2016, and was presumed de@d. An autopsy performed in February 2017 revealed that she d!ed from a combination of pharmacological side effects. It was speculated that she died in a tragic accident. According to the autopsy report, “atherosclerotic cardiovascular disease” was a contributing factor in McNamara’s de@th but not the primary cause.

On February 3, 2017, McNamara’s wife, comedian Patton Oswalt, made the following statement: “We learned today the combination of drugs in Michelle’s system, along with a condition we were unaware of, proved lethal.” The medical examiner found a mix of d*ugs in her system, including Adderall, Xanax and fentanyl, according to the autopsy report.

Oswalt described her dying moments on earth. McNamara’s uneasiness and nightmares stemmed from her fixation on the book and her research on the Golden State K!ller. “She had overloaded her mind with information with very dark implications,” Oswalt said of her insomniac client to The New York Times.

Michelle Mcnamara Cause of De@th

He suggested she try Xanax without asking about her current medication regimen or how much she already relied on its effects. He woke up early on April 21 to get their daughter Alice ready for school, he told People.

When he got back to the house at 9:40, he brought McNamara some coffee and set it on the bedside table. He said he returned a few hours later and discovered she had stopped breathing. She was pronounced de@d at the scene by paramedics.

Here is his tweet to his beloved wife, which he posted in her honor:

Soon after her p@ssing, Oswalt expressed to the Times her desire to finish the book:

“Knowing how horrible this guy was, there was this feeling of; you’re not going to silence another victim. Michelle d!ed, but her testimony is going to get out there.”

McNamara’s researcher, Paul Haynes, and investigative journalist, Billy Jensen, collaborated to piece together the story that was discovered on McNamara’s hard drive. The chapters Haynes and Jensen pieced together from McNamara’s notes focus on the project’s shortcomings rather than trying to imitate McNamara’s writing style.

McNamara’s research into the matter (she looked through various hypotheses and facts) and her frustration at always striking de@d ends are both evident in the roughness of the final work.

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