The B.C.-based Delta Hospice Society has launched a national program called Guardian Angels to provide vulnerable patients with a personal advocate in order to help them avoid being ensnared by the euthanasia trap.
The Society says its new initiative is a “national health care advocacy program that partners our compassionate, trained volunteer health advocates, with people navigating the increasingly challenging health care system.”
The program pairs a sick, disabled, or otherwise vulnerable Canadian with someone who will fight to ensure that the patient is not euthanized.
Angelina Ireland, president of the Delta Hospice Society, told LifeSiteNews, “We are committed to helping you and your loved ones to ensure the enrichment of life to its natural end.” That is because at the DHS, “We value the sanctity of life, recognizing that every life is a precious gift, and every life is always of equal value.”
Ireland vows the advocates will work “for you or your loved ones with a caring, supportive, and respectful approach.”
The Society’s website states, “We will ensure informed decisions are being made, without participation in euthanasia, assisted suicide or any other intervention intended to hasten death.”
The Society is looking for volunteers to become “an Angel” by signing up through their website. Likewise, those who need a guardian angel to advocate for them within the healthcare system, are asked to contact the organization.
The Society has a Do Not Euthanize’ Advance Directive program, which is a legal document protecting people against attempts to have their lives “terminated unnaturally”