Wisconsin woman, 50, charged with attempted homicide after repeatedly poisoning veterinarian husband

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Wisconsin woman, 50, charged with attempted homicide after repeatedly poisoning veterinarian husband

Amanda Chapin, 50, of Monroe, was charged with attempted first-degree intentional homicide on December 28 in Lafayette County after she tried

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Amanda Chapin, 50, of Monroe, was charged with attempted first-degree intentional homicide on December 28 in Lafayette County after she tried to kill her husband Gary Chapin, 70, who survived but fell into a coma for four days

Amanda Chapin, 50, of Monroe, was charged with attempted first-degree intentional homicide on December 28 in Lafayette County after she tried to kill her husband Gary Chapin, 70, who survived but fell into a coma for four days

Amanda Chapin, 50, of Monroe, was charged with attempted first-degree intentional homicide on December 28 in Lafayette County after she tried to kill her husband Gary Chapin, 70, who survived but fell into a coma for four days

A Wisconsin woman has been charged with attempted homicide after she repeatedly poisoned her veterinarian husband by lacing his coffee with animal euthanasia drugs.

Amanda Chapin, 50, of Monroe, was charged with attempted first-degree intentional homicide on December 28 in Lafayette County after she tried to kill her husband Gary Chapin, 70, who survived but fell into a coma for four days.

Authorities said she poisoned Chapin three times during July and August by putting barbiturates in his coffee, the Wisconsin State Journal reported.

The couple wed in March and after the wedding Chapin forged the signature of one of her husband’s children’s signatures on a power of attorney document, according to a criminal complaint.

Chapin then demanded that her husband amend the home’s deed so she can get ownership if he died, the criminal complaint states.   

The couple married in March and by July Amanda Chapin, 50 began poisoning her veterinarian husband, Gary Chapin, 70,  spouse with drugs used to put animals down

The couple married in March and by July Amanda Chapin, 50 began poisoning her veterinarian husband, Gary Chapin, 70,  spouse with drugs used to put animals down

The couple married in March and by July Amanda Chapin, 50 began poisoning her veterinarian husband, Gary Chapin, 70,  spouse with drugs used to put animals down 

According to the complaint, she poisoned her spouse with drugs that are used for putting animals down for the first time less than three weeks after the quit claim deed on the house was authorized.

In August, the third time her spouse ingested the toxin, he fell into a coma that lasted four days. A blood test revealed that barbiturates that were in his blood stream indicated they were the same drugs used to to euthanize animals.

After the heinous act, Gary Chapin’s son filed a restraining order against his father’s new wife on his father’s behalf, online court records show.

In September, it was revealed that she violated the restraining order after she emailed her spouse a suicide note that she decided to kill herself because she claimed his children would destroy her, Fox News reported.

The letter also revealed that she denied ever poisoning him.

‘The only thing I am guilty of is loving you SOOOOOOOOOO MUCH,’  she wrote in the the note, which was included in the complaint.

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The couple wed in March and after the wedding Chapin forged the signature of one of her husband's children's signatures on a power of attorney document, according to a criminal complaint. Chapin then demanded that her husband amend the home's deed so she can get ownership if he died, the criminal complaint states

The couple wed in March and after the wedding Chapin forged the signature of one of her husband's children's signatures on a power of attorney document, according to a criminal complaint. Chapin then demanded that her husband amend the home's deed so she can get ownership if he died, the criminal complaint states

The couple wed in March and after the wedding Chapin forged the signature of one of her husband’s children’s signatures on a power of attorney document, according to a criminal complaint. Chapin then demanded that her husband amend the home’s deed so she can get ownership if he died, the criminal complaint states

It is unclear how Amanda tried to take her own life, but she survived after paramedics took her to a local hospital. 

Her spouse filed for divorce the next day.

Adam Witt, Amanda Chapin’s attorney, told Associated Press on Thursday that his client denies the allegations.

‘Under the constitutions of this state and this nation, Ms. Chapin is innocent and has the right to due process under the law,’ Witt said.

 ‘We will continue to assert her fundamental constitutional rights, as they are the only protection a citizen has against the state.’

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