Patricia Swartz Obituary, Death – According to officials, an unofficial trail has been closed off after a woman who was walking her dogs fell to her death from a height of twenty feet at a national park in Georgia. On April 18, Chief Ranger Jeston Fisher told McClatchy News that 46-year-old Patricia Swartz was walking her two dogs in the Chattahoochee River National Recreation Area in Roswell when she proceeded down a route known as a “social trail” beside Vickery Creek.
Swartz was in the park with the Chattahoochee River National Recreation Area. According to Fisher, a “social trail” is a trail that is used by hikers on occasion but is not officially recognized or maintained by the National Park Service. He described the region where the trail leads to as having “pretty hairy” rocky cliffs. According to him, Swartz at one point lost her footing and fell around 20 feet into the lake, where she hit her skull and died.
He stated that her dogs were fine and that they were eventually given to members of the family. According to Fisher, volunteers helped block off the trail during the week of May 14, using natural debris such as fallen tree limbs, so that it can no longer be reached by future hikers. According to her obituary, Swartz earned a degree in horticulture from Michigan State University and worked at a nursery in Milton with her two black labs named Barley and Marti.
She also carried her dogs with her to work every day. “Patricia had a big spirit,” it states in her obituary. She had a life filled with love, and she had a life filled with love. The Chattahoochee River National Recreation region is a protected region that stretches along the Chattahoochee River for approximately 434 miles, beginning in southeastern Georgia and ending at the boundary between Georgia and Florida. About 25 miles to the north of Atlanta is where you’ll find Roswell.