The country's legal community is mourning the loss of Mary Wakyogera, one of its rising practitioners, who passed away on Saturday, October 15, 2022, at Nsambya Hospital.

After a blood clot in her brain was discovered, Wakyogera was brought to Nsambya Hospital and later sent to the Aga Khan Hospital for further treatment.

"My friend, my sweetheart, my comrade, and my partner in everything," Flavia Wejuli, her pal, exclaimed. Love, I'm very sorry. Rest in peace, girl. I can't believe I just typed that on social media.
Wakyogera was found to have a hematoma in the corpus callosum and edema on the left side of his brain.
In the center of the brain is a dense, C-shaped structure known as the corpus callosum. It serves as a linking channel that connects the cerebral cortex's left and right hemispheres. The opposite side of the body's movement and sensations are managed by each hemisphere of the brain.
Destruction to the corpus callosum, according to medical professionals, can result in a lack of contact between the hemispheres, which can result in a number of illnesses. One of the most common diseases caused by damage to the corpus callosum, which makes it hard to control the muscles in your face, is called pseudobulbar palsy.
Some of the things that can cause it are a blow to the head, high blood pressure, a burst anterior communicating artery or pericallosal artery aneurysm, or bleeding from a cancer.
Since her family needed Sh100m to pay for the therapy, her friends, especially those in the legal community, had started contributing money.
Wakyogera had reportedly been put on life support, according to a friend who talked to New Vision.
"On Saturday, the doctors said they should take her off life support, but her mother told them not to.
The mother consented, though, and she was taken off of life support because of her condition, the colleague added.
Search for Canada Jobs and Australia Jobs

Post a Comment

What is your say on this

Previous Post Next Post