Corona and Kawasaki are “the youngest victim in Britain”

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Doctors said that the infant Alexander Parsons, died as a result of a disease called "Syndrome Kawasaki" Associated with infection with a virus Sk, To become the youngest known victim in Britain of this rare syndrome.

Newspaper reported "Sun" The British, citing doctors, said that the death of the child on April 25, was due to infections in the blood vessels, caused by the reaction of the immune system to infection with the Corona virus.

Alexander had no health problems, and he seemed to play happily just two hours before his death, according to his mother, Catherine Rowlands, who said: " I can not believe. I held it in my stomach for a longer period of time".

She added: "More parents will be in the same unimaginable situation unless the government begins to listen to the advice of scholars and stops gambling with people’s lives", In reference to the British authorities easing procedures Closure gradually.

The bereaved mother continued: "The doctors and nurses who fought to save Alex were amazing, but if they knew more about Kawasaki syndrome associated with the Coronavirus, they would have done more.".

Among the symptoms that appeared on the child before his death, such a rash Burns The sun and a rise in body temperature, in addition to swelling in the lymph nodes, and with the intensification of the disease his hands and soles of his feet turned red.

Parents initially believed that their child was experiencing a viral infection, but after his condition developed and he entered Dereford Hospital in Plymouth on April 6, doctors diagnosed his condition the following day as "Syndrome Kawasaki".

When Parsons’ condition worsened, he was taken to the Royal Bristol Children’s Hospital, underwent a cardiac examination, and it was found that there was an expansion of his coronary vessels and arterial enlargement, and the child died the next night.

The disease usually affects children under the age of 5 years, and in Europe, during the Corona Virus pandemic, Europe witnessed more than 200 similar cases in children up to 14 years of age.

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Doctors said that the infant Alexander Parsons, died from a disease called “Kawasaki syndrome” associated with infection with the Corona virus, to become the youngest known victim in Britain for this rare syndrome.

The British newspaper “Sun”, quoting doctors, said that the death of the child on April 25, was a result of infections in the blood vessels, caused by the reaction of the immune system to infection with the Corona virus.

Alexander had no health problems, and he seemed to play happily just two hours before his death, according to his mother, Catherine Rowlands, who said: “I can’t believe. I carried him in my stomach longer than he lived.”

She added: “More parents will be in the same situation that is unimaginable unless the government begins to listen to the advice of scientists and stop gambling with people’s lives.”

“The doctors and nurses who fought to save Alex were amazing, but if they knew more about Kawasaki syndrome associated with the Coronavirus, they could have done more,” the bereaved mother continued.

Among the symptoms that appeared on the child before his death were a rash such as sunburn and a rise in body temperature, in addition to swelling of the lymph nodes, and as the disease intensified, his hands and soles of his feet turned red.

Parents initially believed their child was experiencing a viral infection, but after his condition developed and he entered Dereford Hospital in Plymouth on April 6, doctors diagnosed his condition the next day as “Kawasaki syndrome”.

When Parsons’ condition worsened, he was taken to the Royal Bristol Children’s Hospital, underwent a cardiac examination, and it was found that there was an expansion of his coronary vessels and arterial enlargement, and the child died the next night.

The disease usually affects children under the age of 5 years, and in Europe, during the Corona Virus pandemic, Europe witnessed more than 200 similar cases in children up to 14 years of age.



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