Hydorn pleaded guilty to the tax charge dating back to 2007 and acknowledged she made more than $150,000 in income from various sources during that period, including from the sale of helium kits.
After her home was raided last year, Hydorn told the Associated Press that she wasn’t responsible for who uses the kit and only was trying to help people in pain. She said she had been in business for three years and sold up to 60 kits a month.
Hydorn said she sold the kits under the name “GLADD Group.” She previously admitted in court that she had made $66,717 in 2010 and paid no taxes on it.
Before her sentencing she was allowed to remain free on $10,000 bond on the condition she not assist any suicides.
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