Jonathan Oosting The Detroit News Published 10:17 AM EDT Jul 2, 2019 Lansing — “Well, there goes the weekend,” Dave Ramirez thought as he flew over the handlebars of his custom-painted Harley Davidson Road King on M-15 near Bay City on July 5, 2002. “Little did I know how far it would stretch,” he said 17 years after the crash that cost both him and his wife their lower right legs, broke other bones, required months of hospitalization, years of grueling rehabilitation, prosthetic limbs and other treatment. Ramirez had seen the four-door sedan that summer morning as it swerved into oncoming traffic and struck the motorcycle he and Wendy were riding. They were headed north toward Traverse City, where they planned to meet up with friends and continue the long holiday weekend. “We never made it that far,” he recalled, choking up as he and his wife described traumatic images from the crash. “I remember seeing my leg go flying by me at a different angle than normal. “I thought, ‘That’s not a good sign.’” In critical condition after the crash, both Ramirezes required extended hospital stays and months of in-home nursing care for a total treatment bill they estimate as costing more… Read full this story
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