Millie Wyles Wiki
Millie Wyles She was a student Of The University of Essex student, who graduated with a first in economics, was rushed to Medway Maritime Hospital after being sent home from her work at the Harps Inn in Minster, Kent. Millie Wyles has died from sepsis just four days after being sent home from work with flu-like symptoms. An economics student with ‘her whole life ahead of her’ has died suddenly of suspected sepsis just days after experiencing flu-like symptoms. Millie Wyles Death Biography
Millie Wyles Was Admitted to ST Thomas’s HOspital London
Millie Wyles was rushed to St Thomas’s Hospital, London in the early hours of August 17. Hospital staff tried to treat her organ failure but after four days, nothing more could be done.
Millie Wyles Age
She was 21 years old girl
Millie Wyles Family and Mom
Her heartbroken family has now paid tribute to the ‘kind’ economics student.
The 21-year-old, who was studying at the University of Essex, was rushed to St Thomas’s
Hospital in the early hours of Saturday, August 17
Millie Wyles Mom
Millie Wyles mum, Annie Wyles, of Sheerness, Kent said: “She went to work and came home during the week and then she decided she wanted to go to A&E. “They didn’t know if it was some sort of chest infection but needed to oxygenate her blood to boost the white blood cells.Millie Wyles Wiki
“It was scary and devastating.
“Everything was going so quickly and it was out of our control.”
Mother Annie with her girls Emmy (left), Millie (center) and Maddy (right). She told the local newspaper that the generosity of people has been ‘overwhelming’ Millie Wyles Wiki
Social Media Tribute
Millie’s trying to tell me my souls gonna die buuut how’s that gonna happen when gingers have no soul 💀
— HaiLeigh Wyles (@haileigh_wyles) July 23, 2015
Friends and family have taken to social media to pay tribute to the ‘beautiful young lady’ and launched a fundraising campaign on JustGiving.
The description on the page says: ‘With permission of Millie’s parents we’d like to start a just giving page to raise funds and awareness for intensive care unit, floor 6 east wing, in St Thomas’s hospital London, who fought tirelessly to try and save our Millie.
‘Millie was a generous & kind person, who would have welcomed this kind of support.
‘Let Millie’s memory live on through this legacy.’ Millie had graduated from with a first and was working at the Harps Inn, in Minster, Kent, before deciding if she wanted to work in the City.
A spokesman for the Inn said she ‘had her whole life ahead of her’ and would be ‘sorely missed by all our staff and customers.’
Millie Wyles Official Facebook Account
Millie Wyles Official Twitter Account
What are the key symptoms of sepsis? The ‘silent killer’ that can cause death in minutes
Sepsis, known as the ‘silent killer’, strikes when an infection such as blood poisoning sparks a violent immune response in which the body attacks its own organs.
It is the leading cause of avoidable death, killing at least 44,000 a year.
If caught early, the infection can be controlled by antibiotics before the body goes into overdrive – ultimately leading to death within a matter of minutes.
But the early symptoms of sepsis can be easily confused with more mild conditions, meaning it can be difficult to diagnose.
A patient can rapidly deteriorate if sepsis is missed early on, so quick diagnosis and treatment is vital – yet this rarely happens.
In the early stages, sepsis can be mistaken for a chest infection, flu or upset stomach.
The six signs of something potentially deadly can be identified by the acronym ‘SEPSIS’:
- Slurred speech or confusion.
- Extreme shivering or muscle pain.
- Passing no urine in a day.
- Severe breathlessness.
- ‘I feel like I might die.’
- Skin that’s mottled or discolored.
Anyone who develops any of these symptoms should seek medical help urgently — and ask doctors: ‘Could this be sepsis?’
Originally from the U.K., Darryl Hinton is a journalist and web content specialist who now lives and writes in Trending Topics of United States, United Kingdom and Australia. Hinton’s work has appeared in a wide range of publications in print and online, including The Guardian, The Daily Beast, Pacific Standard magazine, The Independent, McSweeney’s Internet Tendency, and many other outlets.