Mary Agyeiwaa Agyapong Biography, Wiki, Age, Family, Net Worth, Twitter, Instagram, Facebook, Fast Facts You Need to Know

Mary Agyeiwaa Agyapong Biography, Mary Agyeiwaa Agyapong Wiki

Mary Agyeiwaa Agyapong had an emergency caesarean to deliver and save her baby daughter, who survived and is being cared for.
The 28-year-old tested positive for the virus on 5 April. She had the caesarean soon after going into hospital on 7 April, but died on Sunday.
Channel 4 reported that she was working until at least 4 March. The hospital said they had followed official guidance and she was not treating coronavirus patients.

Mary Agyeiwaa Agyapong Age

she was 28 years old.

Mary Agyeiwaa Agyapong Death

Ms Agyapong was admitted to hospital on 7 April, having tested positive for Covid-19 two days previously.
David Carter, chief executive of Bedfordshire Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust, said she was a “fantastic nurse and a great example of what we stand for in this trust”.
“Our thoughts and deepest condolences are with Mary’s family and friends at this sad time,” he said.

Mary Agyeiwaa Agyapong Baby Daughter

The baby daughter of a “highly-valued and loved” nurse Mary Agyeiwaa Agyapong has been delivered successfully after she died from Covid-19.
Lobby groups and charities, including Pregnant Then Screwed(PTS) and Maternity Action, have written to the the Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists (RCOG) urging it to change its guidance, which states women who are less than 28 weeks pregnant can continue in non-Covid patient-facing roles if necessary precautions are taken. More than 50,000 people have signed a petition calling for more clarity and paid leave for pregnant healthcare workers.
Some pregnant women are being “gaslighted” by bosses and sometimes colleagues to go to work on the frontline, with a number of health trusts interpreting the RCOG guidelines differently, said Joeli Brearley, the founder and director of PTS.


Agyapong’s colleagues at Luton and Dunstable University hospital said she was “a fabulous nurse, and a great example of what we stand for”. The NHS trust’s chief executive, David Carter, said the survival of her baby daughter was a “beacon of light at this very dark time”.