Multimillion pound compensation for NHS mistake during treatment
A young lady whose cerebrum was infused by mistake with glue instead of medicine while being treated at Great Ormond Street Hospital will be compensated for the mistake by multimillion pounds.
In spite of having an uncommon therapeutic condition, Maisa Najeeb was in perfect health as a 10-year-old until she went into the healing center in June 2010 to seek treatment.
The little girl had received embolisation medicine, which includes infusing a kind of glue to shut off blood draining from veins, and a safe colour being utilized to check the stream of blood.
Judge Birtles at London's High Court endorsed a settlement against Great Ormond Street Hospital for Children NHS Trust of £2.8 million. In addition to this amount an extra £383,000 annually will be given until Maisha is 19, expanding to £423,000 as long as she lives which is interpreted by some specialists that it could go on into her 60s.
The 10-year-old girl's attorney, Edwina Rawson, stated that there wasn't any procedure to recognize the syringes holding glue and those holding colour, as a result of which they got stirred up. This brought about the glue being infused into the artery to Maisha's mind, bringing on disastrous and changeless cerebrum harm.
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