Dating site for aids patient

05 Sep

But Stefan was also an aspiring family man, and hoped for a more settled career running his own business and sleeping in his own bed at night.“Music involved a lot of leaving town and traveling here and there,” Stefan says.“You weren’t going to contract anything if you are careful, let’s face it,” Stefan says.“When we took them, we at least showed the family the bodies; we at least had some sort of calling hours […] The families had a chance to see them.” Stefan continued to work as a musician until the ’90s because, even as he took on more clients, his funeral parlor still wasn’t making any money, and he needed another source of income to keep his doors open.

Stefan looks like someone blew up a large balloon around his midsection.Often they don’t, for fear they’ll be charged for something they can’t afford.“The families know they’re there, and they want nothing to do with it.” Still, Stefan is sparing those dead from the even sadder fate of a mass grave, where thousands of the poor and forgotten are buried each year in New York City and Los Angeles alone.So I got in with them and you start to build some sort of rapport,” Stefan says.“It gets to the point you get known as the Spanish funeral home.” Six years after he purchased the funeral parlor, the AIDS epidemic started creeping through America’s cities, sending the country into a paranoid tailspin over public health.