MS sufferer, 55, gunned down by drug-fuelled son, 34, because he was 'sick' of her illness 'never complained' about condition Ian Blakey took cocaine and lured his mother Jean out on a shopping tripInstead he drove her to woodland, shot her, his dog and then himselfHe had called 999 and told them 'I'm sick of the f****** sight of it' (her MS)Coroner records unlawful killing on Jean and that Ian took his own life | UPDATED: 13:03 GMT, 28 November 2012 Inquest: Jean Blakey, 55, who was shot dead by her son Ian had 'never complained about her illness' and was always smiling, an inquest had heard A mother shot dead by her son who believed she could not cope with Multiple Sclerosis had ‘never complained about her illness’ and was desperate to live, an inquest heard. Ian Blakey told his mother Jean, 55, he wanted to take her shopping but instead drove to a secluded woodland to kill her and then himself because he 'didn't fancy doing life' in prison for her murder. The 34-year-old, who had taken cocaine and an ecstasy-type drug, rang 999 and told the operator: 'I have killed my mother
Woman goes to doctor with backache…and gives birth six hours later (to a baby five WEEKS overdue) Kayleigh Renwick, 24, had actually lost weight and had no idea she was pregnant She was so far gone her placenta had stopped feeding baby Lucy | UPDATED: 16:28 GMT, 26 November 2012 When Kayleigh Renwick visited the doctors with agonising back ache, she assumed she had developed a kidney infection. But just six hours later she was giving birth in hospital. Unbeknown to the 24-year-old nursery nurse, from Stanley, County Durham, already a mum to daughter Grace, she was five weeks overdue.
Bulgarian midwife faces 17 allegations of mistakes in NHS hospital after she was recruited to fill staff shortage She intended to administer an injection to a baby with a syringe containing an air bubble, it's claimedRequested hearing be adjourned because she was 'tired from a night shift' | UPDATED: 20:20 GMT, 26 November 2012 A Bulgarian midwife made a series of blunders after foreign staff were hired at a short staffed hospital, a hearing was told. Margarita Avramova was one of four Bulgarian midwives recruited to fill positions at the Royal Surrey County Hospital, Guildford, Surrey, in June 2009. Within months, she was placed on a supervision programme because of concerns about her skills, the Nursing and Midwifery Council heard