A six-year-old Tennessee girl died after being tested for the coronavirus. A doctor told her parents that “she has a viral disease and can eat as many popsicles and slush as needed” and died.
Gigi Morse died on Tuesday, making her the first child killed by the virus in Madison County and one of the youngest deaths in the United States.
Her devastated parents told them that they put her adopted daughter with epilepsy and autism out of bed for a nap, and she never woke up again.
The tragedy comes as COVID-19 cases in Tennessee continue to soar, marking the dismal record of the highest single-day death toll on Thursday.
Gigi Morse, a six-year-old Tennessee girl, tested positive for the coronavirus after the doctor told her parents that “she has a viral disease and can eat as many popsicles and slush as needed” death.
According to The Sun, Gigi’s upset mother, Priscilla Morse, announced the death of the little girl in her blog, where she stated that she had been sick for several days.
Morse said she took her daughter to the doctor on Tuesday and was told that she had a “virus” and needed to rest.
She said that when they came back, she let Gigi take a nap.
She wrote: “The doctor said that she has a viral disease, so she can rest and eat as much popsicles and slush as possible.”
“She slept, died, I don’t even want to breathe without her.”
Her little sibling found that the little girl was unresponsive. She underwent CPR before the emergency service arrived and took her to the hospital where she died.
Gigi’s father David Morse paid tribute to his daughter in a heartbreaking Facebook post, where he recounted how the couple were adopted from Ukraine at the age of three Her, and “showed her a unique love.”
The death of Gigi Morse (pictured) made her the first child killed by the virus in Madison County and one of the youngest deaths in the United States. After the tortured daughter with epilepsy and autism took a nap, her devastated parents felt heartache and she never woke up.
The tragedy comes as COVID-19 cases in Tennessee continue to soar, marking the dismal record of the highest number of deaths in a single day on Thursday
He wrote: “Her short life started so hard, living a life with no one and nothing to do in an orphanage in Ukraine.”
Serious medical problems. We found her and knew immediately that she must be our daughter. We took her home and showed her unparalleled love. “
She learned her own English version, but we understand. She can sing Disney songs and nursery rhymes perfectly.
“She will give me a kiss and say’more’, and then we will kiss again, and she will say’more’ again.
He added: “The last time I saw her alive yesterday, I had to kiss my Gigi. We did more.” I loved her so much and we were all ruined. She is now walking with Jesus. No more epilepsy, no more autism. She is my heart.
Marlon King, director of the Jackson-Madison County School System, paid tribute to the press conference, saying that she possessed a “clear spirit” and was cherished by all of us.
Marlon King, the director of the Jackson-Madison County School System, paid tribute to Gigi, a student at Oriental Elementary School, saying that she had a “clear spirit” and was “cherished and cherished by all of us”
This little girl is one of the youngest Americans killed by COVID-19. According to data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, 45 children under 15 have died since the pandemic spread on American soil.
As cases in Tennessee continued to surge, her death occurred on Thursday. According to reports, another 2,252 infections have been reported, bringing this number to 116,350.
On the last day, another 42 people were killed by the virus. This was the deadliest day on record in the state, with the death toll reaching 1,186.
Throughout the United States, 159,000 people have died and more than 4.8 million people have been infected.