New York Tiimes:  “Robin Beaulieu was telling me about her daughter’s bike accident.  It was an event that would force Beaulieu not only to confront the death of her child but also to embrace a new way of dying.  We were sitting last spring in the kitchen of her small apartment in Manchester, N.H. Beaulieu took a drag on a Marlboro, poured a cup of coffee and told me that her daughter, Amanda Panzini, had been a rambunctious, bighearted teenager.  She loved animals, even ;flea-ridden, mangy dogs,' Beaulieu said, and was a fiercely loyal friend.  When confronted by the possibility of donating her brain-injured daughter’s organs after the accident, Beaulieu never doubted that Amanda would have wanted them to go to someone who needed them . But Amanda first had to be declared dead, and in her case, the only way that could happen was if her parents chose a precisely choreographed death — one conducted by medical personnel in a hospital procedure meant to allow Amanda to die while preserving her organs.  From this, the doctors and Beaulieu hoped, would come new life.”