Kingsley Olasupo and his twins and princess were born on April 8, 2019 at Royal Bolton Hospital. Kingsley died 10 days later due to a catalog of errors that included the failure of his examination. Sepsis.
Following an investigation into his care, the Bolton NHS Foundation Trust (BFT) acknowledged that Kingsley’s death could have been avoided if staff had previously taken antibiotics for the infection. Independent.
The Kingsley family said they had “disbanded” over the infant’s death and that they wanted to ensure a fully independent investigation and lessons learned.
Told his father, Tunde Olasupo Independent“The family will never be able to overcome the loss of Kingsley and his twin sister will never have the joy of physically growing up with him.
“If there is a lesson to be learned, then we ask that it be done so that other families do not face a similar tragedy. “We will do everything we can to make changes so that other families do not have to go through what we have gone through.”
The information is disseminated after publication Ockenden Review, He made key recommendations for improving maternity care in the NHS after finding that nearly 300 children died or suffered brain damage due to errors. Shrewsbury And Telford Hospital Trust.
The NHS also conducts independent polls on maternity care at the Nottinghamshire Healthcare NHS Foundation Trust and the East Kent Hospitals University NHS Foundation Trust.
Kingsley and his sister were born prematurely at 35 weeks. Three days later, Kingsley was admitted to the intensive care unit due to low temperature and “poor” nutrition.
Although he was examined by two doctors, he was not screened for the infection and was not given antibiotics.
His condition worsened and on April 12 he was diagnosed with bacterial meningitis and sepsis. A few days later a scan showed he had severe brain damage and could not survive.
Kingsley’s parents, Tund Olasupo and Nicola Dale, were told that doctors could do nothing more for him, and that if they wished he could die peacefully, they would have to agree to his removal.
In the release IndependentThe couple’s lawyers said the couple had no choice but to reach an agreement after doctors said they would not intervene if their child had respiratory problems.
The BFT has launched an investigation into Kingsley’s care after Mr Olasupo and Ms Dale expressed concern over their son’s death.
According to the conclusion of the trust investigation, saw IndependentThe failure of care included the fact that Kingsley was not screened for sepsis, despite several “red flags”. If he had done that, he would have been given antibiotics.
In addition, it was found that when the midwives first raised concerns in the neonatal team, the Kingsley physical examination did not occur.
The investigation also found that the neonatal staff did not conduct daily surveys, and that the surveys that were conducted were incomplete and contained “inaccurate” and “erroneous” information.
Other shortcomings included:
- “Ineffective” assessment of Kingsley’s well-being in the postnatal ward
- Poor communication between staff and poor transfer processes
- The fact that the Kingsley was not well fed was not discussed
- Inadequate recording of observations
The family’s attorney, Rachel Hayes, of JMW Law Firm, said: “The Kingsley family was in incredible pain after his death and acted with great dignity in the search for answers.
“It is now three years since they lost the Kingsley, in the most tragic circumstances, and we hope that they will be able to obtain further explanations through the investigation process as to how this could have happened.”
“We would like to express our deepest condolences to the family and fully cooperate with the investigation to find out what we can learn from such tragic circumstances,” Bolton FT said in a statement after the release.
The forensic investigation into Kingsley’s death is set to begin on April 25.
Hospital admits negligence in care failure leading to baby sepsis death
Source link Hospital admits negligence in care failure leading to baby sepsis death