Judith Lee

Judith Ann Lee (Miller)

Tuesday, September 20th, 1949 - Wednesday, April 1st, 2020
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Judi has finally been released from the prison of her mortal body. She was welcomed into the arms of many loved ones on the other side early in the morning on the first of April, 2020.

Judith Ann Miller was born to O’dell and Harriet Ann Miller in Memphis, TN, on September 20, 1949, the middle of three daughters. The family moved to Theodore, Alabama, where Judi spent her school years. She was a quiet girl and spent much of her time reading as a child.

Even though her adult life was not idyllic, Judi loved her children and always tried to better their lives. This goal took her family to live all over the south, and also England. In the late nineties, Judi moved to Utah and stayed, except for a short time in Idaho. While living in Mississippi, she and her family met missionaries Clara and Arvid Dodge, and joined the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints.

Throughout her life, she held a plethora of jobs including singer, oil rig engineer, car salesperson, painter and wallpaperer, etc., and then finally was an RN for over twenty years.

Besides being nomadic, Judi has also always been a Scrabble genius, a poet, and a dedicated friend. She’s known for her sense of humor, for saying what’s on her mind, and for her acts of service. She prided herself on her artistic eye, and loved her many, many pets. She was an exacter of karma, and a consummate survivor. She loved playing with children, and cherished her grandchildren and great-grandchildren, even those she only knew through pictures.

When a stroke ten years ago took away her nursing opportunities, she went back to school and made even more friends. She worked hard to be able to walk again, but eventually had another stroke that kept her down for good—but she could still beat you at Scrabble.

She is survived by her sister Linda, her children Holly, Julie, Sandy, Lia, Geoff, and Candice; her grandchildren Anna, Bethany, Shelby, Jake, Dawson, Luke, Emma, Betsy, Sam, John, Peter, June, Annie, Maddie, Linda, Clara, Sierra, Olivia, and Katelyn; and great-grandchildren Korbin, Evelyn, Cameron, Kyle, Alexis, Charlie-Ann, and Alyssa.

Memorial services will be held at a later date. You may contact family at to be notified.

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Jessica Jay

Posted at 12:25am
I am so saddened to hear of Miss Judi's passing.
I have had the privilege of taking care of her over the past year and can say that she and I had become friends.
Judi was special to me. She challenged me to every level but I loved her for it.
I grew to understand her and I know she respected that.
Oh Miss Judi how I rejoice in your release. May you find all the freedom and comfort you deserve!


Posted at 05:54pm

Candice Brooks

Posted at 02:27pm
I am big on patriotism, so much so that I served over 14 years in the Army. I always get teared up when I talk about the sacrifices those before me have made, but the thing most people don't know, is that I get my patriotism from my mom, Judith.
My most favorite memory, to this day, was actually during Desert Storm when we lived in Texas. We were on our way somewhere, and my mom saw a huge convoy of 5 tons and 2 1/2 tons parked in a grocery store parking lot and she pulled over. I remember her telling my brother and I to stay in the car and she went and talked to, what I now know as, the chain of command. She talked to one person, they sent her forward to another, then another, then another, until she finally got to the convoy commander in the front of the convoy. Then, she came back to the car and took my brother and I inside the store and bought tons of hot dogs and buns, as well as condiments for hot dogs, tin foil, and drinks. We then came out and she covered her engine in tin foil and cooked all of the hot dogs for the Soldiers. They all came up in small groups and thanked us as they got their food and finally left to finish off their convoy.
Now, this doesn't seem like a heroic gesture to everyone until I tell them this one fact: we were on food stamps, with no cash, and very poor at the time. I've never looked at it as taking something from us, but giving something to those who might never make it back home again.
She is my biggest hero because even though she'd never been to war, or even been able to, she knew how and was always very willing to make sacrifices to protect those whom she loved and honored.
She sacrificed her time and self during many phases in her life, especially as a nurse. Being her youngest daughter, I happened to be with her during many of these instances. I have to say it really was a humbling experience to watch her vigilance as she tried, and succeeded a lot, to save lives. Although I never had the chance to tell her, she is the one I learned my love of humanity from, no matter how flawed it may be. She is the one that taught me to love unconditionally; to love life, itself; to forgive; to be resilient in the face of adversity; to go forth with faith and not to be afraid. She is why I am who I am today. I love you, Momma. I am so happy you are finally free from the pain of your physical prison. May you Rest In Eternal Peace.

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