Phillip Dancy Obituary Sylvania Church Tyler TX, Visitation and Funeral Information

Phillip Dancy Obituary, Death – Dancy, 66 years old, a resident of Shreveport, Louisiana, passed suddenly on Monday due to sepsis, following a battle with multiple sclerosis that lasted for ten years. Dancy, also known as Dicky, was born in Shreveport, Louisiana, on November 23, 1956. His parents were Roxy and Louise Dancy. In 1974, he received his diploma from Woodlawn High School. There, he fell in love with Monica, who would become his wife and to whom he would devote the next 47 years of his life.

Dicky was recognized for his joyous personality, irreverence, and energy. He was an everlasting optimist. He showed a wide grin and let out a hearty laugh. His long-form narration would continue till the conclusion of the party and linger into the car trip home; he was renowned as an excellent speaker.

There was no taboo subject to discuss. Dicky’s volubility was only surpassed by his insatiable interest for a wide variety of topics, from rock music to the geography of the civil war, political theory, and even physics. He was a romantic who had a profound passion for art and lyricism and discovered the world via reading. He read a lot of books.

Dicky had exceptional intelligence and was a self-educated individual who, throughout the course of his life, went from being an introverted child to an independent businessman. However, his main ability was being able to instill optimism and self-assurance in those around him.

That aptitude he carried over into his profession as the proprietor of Account Control Bureau (established in 1994), as well as into his successful roles as a football and softball coach, as a debate dad, as a racecar driver and competition director, and as an advocate for other people who were plagued with multiple sclerosis.

Above all else, Dicky was a highly jovial, enthusiastic, and giving partner and father to his family. It was a fantastic journey sharing a house with him. In his later years, he was known as “Popper” to his grandchildren, as well as to the dozens of friends and neighborhood children who were drawn to his lively and inviting nature. This was especially true in his later years.