It was Easter 2003, and something was wrong with Kimberly Taube. She hadn’t contacted her sister, who had been cooking a family dinner and was waiting for Taube to check in. Multiple phone calls to her home bounced to voicemail. Concerned, her sister drove to Taube’s apartment and let herself in with her spare key. Kimberly was dead in her bed. Her death certificate said “cardiac dysrhythmia,” but her sister, Nikki Botwinik, thinks it was something else: epilepsy. Taube’s family believes that the 28-year-old, who had been diagnosed with epilepsy when she was 12, experienced sudden death in epilepsy, or SUDEP.