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                              Esther Nakajjigo Biography

A widower plans to sue the National Park Service for more than $ 270 million after his wife, a celebrated Ugandan human rights activist, was beheaded by a free-swinging gate as the couple left Arches National Park in Utah.

Newlyweds Esther Nakajjigo, 25, and Ludovic Michaud, 26, were leaving the park on June 13 to buy ice cream when the door swung open onto their car, piercing their side “ like a hot knife through of butter, ” according to a wrongful death lawsuit. Obtained by NBC News.

The ‘spear-shaped’ gate beheaded Nakajjigo and bypassed her husband, who was covered in her blood.

“[Esther] was always willing to help,” Michaud told NBC News. ‘I was within a couple of inches of dying, but I didn’t, and right now I have a mission: to make sure that what she has done continues.’

Esther Nakajjigo, 25, was a celebrated Ugandan human rights defender who had received scholarships in the United States to continue her efforts on behalf of Ugandan women and girls. She was tragically beheaded at the end of a revolving door in Arches National Park in Moab, Utah +7
Esther Nakajjigo, 25, was a celebrated Ugandan human rights defender who had received scholarships in the United States to continue her efforts on behalf of Ugandan women and girls. She was tragically beheaded at the end of a revolving door in Arches National Park in Moab, Utah.

In 2019, Nakajjigo met her future husband, Ludovic Michaud (pictured), 26, in Aurora Colorado. On October 22, her attorney filed a $ 270 million wrongful death lawsuit against the National Park Service +7
In 2019, Nakajjigo met her future husband, Ludovic Michaud (pictured), 26, in Aurora Colorado. On October 22, her attorney filed a $ 270 million wrongful death lawsuit against the National Park Service.

The claim related to Nakajjigo’s death claims that if park service workers had simply padlocked the door, her car would never have been opened and punctured +7
The claim related to Nakajjigo’s death claims that if park service workers had simply padlocked the door, her car would never have been opened and punctured.

That’s one of the reasons Michaud’s attorney, Deborah Chang, submitted a claim Oct. 22 to the National Park Service that exceeded $ 270 million. The administrative claim is a necessary precursor to a lawsuit, which Chang said he plans to file in the next six months.

The nine-figure amount the claim seeks explains not only Michaud’s anguish, but also his late wife’s potential as a fundraiser that he claims was disrupted by the negligence of park workers.

His remains were sent to Uganda in August for funeral services in his native country.

In life, Nakajjigo was recognized for her work on behalf of Ugandan girls before she was an adult.

The $270 million claim related to Nakajjigo’s death accounts not only for her husband’s anguish but the future fundraising potential of his wife, had she lived

Nakajjigo at age 17 was named Uganda’s ambassador for women and girls after she used her college tuition money to found a nonprofit community health center.

She later drew acclaim for projects such as Saving Innocence Challenge, a reality show that provided schooling and funded businesses for hundreds of Lake Victoria island girls

At 17, she was named Uganda’s Ambassador for Women and Girls after using her college tuition money to found a non-profit community health center.

She was acclaimed internationally for projects like Saving Innocence Challenge, a reality show that provided education and financed businesses to hundreds of girls on the island of Lake Victoria who became pregnant out of desperation, in a phenomenon known as ‘s*x for fish’.

Later, Nakajjigo brought her advocacy work to the United States, accepting scholarships at Drexel University in Philadelphia and the Watson Institute in Boulder, Colorado.

Last year in Aurora, Colorado, she met her husband on a dating site, NBC reported. Michaud had no idea of ​​the acclaim his date had gotten, but he thought she was “really interesting.”

Nakajjigo’s remains were sent to Uganda in August for funeral services in her native +7 country
Nakajjigo’s remains were sent to Uganda in August for funeral services in her native country.

The couple were married in court in March when the pandemic reduced travel.

They had plans to hold a ceremony with Nakajjigo’s family in Uganda, but the fateful visit to Arches National Park intervened.

Michaud loved the park and its giant sandstone arches, eroded by the wind but apparently carved by the hand of a sculptor. She was excited to show it to her wife.

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If National Park Service workers had simply secured the Arches parking lot gate with a padlock, Nakajjigo would still be alive, according to Michaud’s claim.

Nakajjigo’s horrific death has a precedent, the document states.

In 1980, the end of an unsecured gate in California’s Stanislaus National Park impaled Randy Rost while riding on top of a pickup truck and killed him.

Michaud took his new wife Nakajjigo to Arches National Park on June 13 to show the Ugandan native the beauty of the natural curves of sandstone +7
Michaud took his new wife Nakajjigo to Arches National Park on June 13 to show the Ugandan native the beauty of the natural curves of sandstone.

Nakajjigo’s husband said he hopes a planned lawsuit will prevent others from suffering the same tragic fate his wife suffered when they exited a parking lot in Arches National Park. “Our mission is to make sure this doesn’t happen again,” he said.
Nakajjigo’s husband said he hopes a planned lawsuit will prevent others from suffering the same tragic fate his wife suffered when they exited a parking lot in Arches National Park. “Our mission is to make sure this doesn’t happen again,” he said.

A bulletin released that earlier incident to National Park Service employees, Chang said.

The beheading of his wife left Michaud with post-traumatic stress syndrome, he said.

Simple tasks involving things ‘Essie’ left behind, like cooking the rice she bought, stop him in his tracks.

But he hopes a lawsuit will allow him to continue his deceased wife’s lifelong work and save others from their senseless fate, Michaud told NBC News.

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IbrarHussain

Ibrar Hussain is the USA Today Bestselling author of 6 novels, including The Dig, A Warm Place to Call Home (a demon’s story), and Exigency. He lives in Northern California with “the wife,” “the kids,” “the dog,” “that cat,” and he occasionally wears pants. His latest release, RETURN, is the third book in his #1 bestselling Matt Turner series.

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