Sara Lee Autopsy Report Confirms Suicide: WWE Fans Mourn Loss: The WWE community is mourning the loss of Sara Ann Lee, winner of the reality television series WWE Tough Enough season 6, who tragically died by suicide.
The Bexar County Medical Examiner’s Office said in a report that Lee died from drinking alcohol and using drugs at her home in San Antonio, Texas in 2022.
Sara Lee: The Shocking Autopsy Report Details
The autopsy report revealed that Lee had ingested a fatal combination of amphetamines, doxylamine, and alcohol leading to her death. The report also noted bruises and abrasions on her body and head, initially leading medical examiners to suspect that Lee may have died from a fall. However, the post-mortem report ruled out injuries and confirmed that Lee had died by suicide.
Lee’s death has left her family, friends, and fans in shock. Her husband, Wesley Blake, who is also a former WWE superstar, posted a heartfelt message on Instagram, remembering Lee as an angel on earth who brought love and light into his life.
Sara Lee’s Life and Legacy
Lee was born in Hope, Michigan, and became a television presenter and mother of three children. Her success on WWE Tough Enough earned her a $250,000 contract with the wrestling organization, but Lee’s talents and kindness extended beyond the ring. She was a beloved member of the WWE community, known for her infectious smile and positive attitude.
While Lee’s death is a tragic loss, it has brought attention to the importance of mental health and the support that is needed for those who are struggling. The WWE has since released a statement encouraging individuals to reach out for help if they need it and to not be afraid to ask for support.
Lee’s legacy will live on through her family, friends, and the WWE community. She will always be remembered for her strength, kindness, and the joy she brought to those around her. As fans continue to mourn her loss, they will also celebrate the impact she had on their lives and the world of wrestling.
After Lee’s death, it’s crucial to know that asking for help is brave. If you or somebody you know is having a hard time with their feelings or thoughts, there are places to go for help like the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline (1-800-273-8255) and Crisis Text Line (text HOME to 741741), which you can use anytime, day or night.