Exclusive update: The spokesperson for the family of Bailey O'Neill has reached out to the Newark Bereavement and Parenting Examiner to clear all the media inconsistencies currently in circulation.Read it here first.
Bailey O’Neill has lost his life after suffering with complications stemmed allegedly from a bullying incident at school, reported NBC Philadelphia on March 4. O’Neill died at A.I. DuPont Hospital for uncontrolled seizures following a school bullying incident weeks earlier.
Two students at the Darby Township School allegedly jumped the 11-year old on Jan. 10.
Bailey’s parents took their son and sought medical treatment to his battered face, a broken nose and a concussion after the bullying altercation.
The 11-year old baseball player began to have seizures the family could not control so they brought their son to the hospital for more medical treatment.
“He was sleeping. He was moody. He wasn’t himself. He was angry a little bit. He really wasn’t eating, ” according to Rob O’Neill to WPVI in January.
The two students – who allegedly caused the beating – were suspended for two days from school.
Meanwhile, the “Building Hope for Bailey” boy was forced into a medically-induced coma for the uncontrollable seizures.
The battered boy’s body took a turn for the worse; his parents faced the decision to turn off all life support one day after his birthday.
Bailey O’Neill – a 12-year old victim of school bullying – died from medical complications.
The Darby Township School administrators are working with local authorities in an ongoing criminal investigation to the tragedy, according to WPVI.
The “Building Hope for Bailey” website continues to pour with heartfelt condolences and donations for the family.
All donations will go to assist with burial and personal expenses while the O’Neill family works through their complicated grief.
If you found this article informative, get e-mail updates whenever a new article is posted byNewark Bereavement and Parenting Examiner , click on the ‘subscribe’ link located at the bottom of the page.
Other articles published by Sue can be found here:
©Sue Robinson, All Rights Reserved. No part of this article may be reproduced without prior permissions from the author. Partial reposting is permitted with a link back to the original article.