Sarah's father committed suicide when Sarah was a young woman: “Report of a jury of inquest... appointed upon the sudden death of John Soolart of Wenham, found him accessory to his own death by drowning himself....”
Sarah married Daniel Poole in 1682,  an indentured servant, who died in 1686 and left her mired in debt.
Sarah next married William Good, but the couple lost their property in lawsuits related to her first husband's debts. By the time of the witchcraft outbreak, they were homeless, poverty-stricken, and dependent on others for sustenance.” “Known as a pipe-smoking, muttering beggar, Good would go door-to-door with her 4-year-old daughter Dorothy in tow.”
On 1 Mar 1692, Colonel John Hathorne and Captain Jonathan Corwin examined her at Salem. At this time, her husband bizarrely testified, “She is an enemy to all good" and she "was a witch or would be one very quickly." After a second examination on 5 Mar 1692, where her husband again testified, “william Good saith that the night before his s'd wife was Examined he saw a wart or tett a little belowe her Right shoulder which he never saw before... They sent her to the jail in Boston on 7 Mar 1692. On 29 May 1692, the Boston jailer submitted his bill,“against the country,” for “chains for Sarah Good and Sarah Osburn, 14 shillings...
And on 29 Jun 1692, her daughter testified, “she had three birds one black, one yellow & that these birds hurt the Children...” 
She was described as “a forlorn, friendless, and forsaken creature, broken down by wretchedness of conditions and ill-repute.”
Her hanging was delayed because she was pregnant when arrested. She gave birth in jail to a daughter, Mercy, but the infant died there before her execution.
Sarah Good never confessed her guilt, even as her four year old daughter, Dorothy, was also accused and jailed.
After testimony against her by “William Allen, John Hughes, Samuell Brabrooke, Mary walkut, mercy Lewis, Sarah Vibber’ Abig'll Williams, Elizabeth Hubberd, Ann Putman, Tittube indian, Richard Patch,” and other Salem neighbors, she was indicted on 28 Jun 1692 for “afflicting Sarah Bibber, Elizabeth Hubbart, and Ann Puttnam.”
On the ladder, still remorseless and unyielding, she scorned Reverend Nicholas Noyes’s exhortations to confess and proclaimed,
You are a liar. I am no more a witch than you are a wizard, and if you take away my life God will give you blood to drink!
17 October 1710, Convictions Reversed, The General Court of Massachusetts Bay, An act, the several convictions, judgments, and attainders be, and hereby are, reversed, and declared to be null and void.
17 Dec 1711, Compensation to Survivors, Governor Dudley, GOVERNOR OF MASSACHUSETTS BAY, approved compensation to such persons as are living, and to those that legally represent them that are dead [For Sarah Good, £30]
28 Aug 1957, No Disgrace to Descendants, General Court of Massachusetts, ...such proceedings, were and are shocking, and the result of a wave of popular hysterical fear of the Devil in the community, and further declares that, as all the laws under which said proceedings...have been long since abandoned and superseded by our more civilized laws, no disgrace or cause for distress attaches to the said descendants or any of them by reason of said proceedings.
31 Oct 2001, Additional Victims Included, Massachusetts Senate and House of Representatives in General Court, AN ACT RELATIVE TO THE WITCHCRAFT TRIAL OF 1692, chapter 145 is hereby further amended by adding Bridget Bishop, Susannah Martin, Alice Parker, Margaret Scott and Wilmot Redd.