The suspicion of the former senator of the Northern League Simone Pillon: He Feeding tube for power supply So Gregory “disconnected by accident”. The lawyer for the family of the English girl who died at 8 months after stopping life-saving treatments talks about the story and the efforts to recover her Italyrejecting the accusations of therapeutic fury.
Indi Gregory dead, Simone Pillon speaks
“Until the end we continue look for another way“. so everything Corriere della Sera Simon Pillon, lawyer who followed the gregory family on my way to bring little Indi to Italyat the Bambin Gesu pediatric hospital in Rome.
The former senator of the Northern League explains that there was a desire to appeal to European Court of Human Rights, but there was no time. And in the end “they didn’t even give permission let her die at home“.
Pillon spoke with Indi’s father after the death of the little girl, who died eight months later stop vital treatments decided by the English judges: “They were very tired” and “they had waited, until the end,” to bring their daughter to Rome.
The girl, who suffers from rare mitochondrial diseaseConsidered incurable by English doctors, he received months of palliative care in Nottingham in United Kingdom.
Pillon: “The tube was disconnected by accident”
According to Simon Pillon there would have been a confusion when Indi Gregory was transferred tohospice where on Saturday, November 11, the main vital devices were disconnected.
When they extubated the little girl “by chance they had them the feeding tube was also disconnected“. A mistake: “I have no evidence to say otherwise,” says Pillon. Then doctors would have “tried to quickly reattach the feeding tube.”
The background of the launch
Pillon also talks about one release which English hospital staff allegedly tried to get the parents to sign. A document where “they gave consent not to proceed with the resuscitation of the little girl when she was at the end of her life.”
Pillon affirms that parents they didn’t sign, also because it was not necessary: “The protocol already stipulated that they should not intervene with resuscitation. “Doctors simply tried to feel more covered.”
How they would have treated Indi with the Baby Jesus
Pillon then explains how Indi Gregory would have been treated at the children’s hospital. Baby Jesus of Rome in the event that the transfer from Nottingham had been authorized, rejecting accusations of therapeutic obstinacy.
Roman doctors would have considered the possibility of install a small stent or a cannula, in order to be able to remove the respirator. “But we must be clear – he adds – if a hospice was also ready for the Baby Jesus, there would have been no therapeutic fury“.