The daughter of a woman who died of sepsis in an ambulance after waiting for nearly three hours, has refused to take antibiotics, according to a study by her mother.
Samantha Brousas, 49, of Gresford, died on February 23 of last year ̵
Her sophomore, Sophie, a fourth-year medical student, said no hospital staff had come to visit her.
She said that paramedics were unable to give her mother drugs.
Ms. Brousa's partner, eight years old, Simon Goacher, told the Ruthin hearing that he and his partner had colds during the New Year period.
But while his condition had cleared, and although she was prescribed a medicinal inhaler, she still felt unwell.
Mr Goacher said her condition worsened on February 19 and she had to miss work on her new job that she had started the week before.
At 20 F In February, the day before she was admitted to hospital, Ms. Brousas told her family doctor that she thought she was going to die, according to medical examiner Joanne Lees.
Dr. Greetha Bala of Strathmore Medical Practice, however, believed she was suffering from viral gastroenteritis and told her she would not die.
Rebecca McNay, a nurse in the practice, told the court that Ms. Brousas's symptoms did not trigger an automatic sepsis warning on the NHS computer system and were not in a "high-risk category."
Sophie Brousas met her mother in the ambulance when she arrived at the hospital and asked the paramedics if her mother had sepsis and if she should be hospitalized for antibiotics. You must not give her any medication and "no one is from the hospital come out to see her in the ambulance ".
Sepsis, sometimes referred to as septicemia or septicemia, occurs when the body's immune system becomes overloaded in response to an infection.
The hearing continues.