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Broer Olivia Newton-John overleden

Broer Olivia Newton-John overleden
24.05.2019 -

De oudere broer van Olivia Newton-John is overleden. De actrice deelde donderdag op Instagram een fotocollage van Hugh, die arts was in Australië.


‘Mijn dierbare, lieve, zachtaardige, slimme broer Hugh is op 7 mei overleden in Melbourne, na jaren van achteruitgang. Ik hou zoveel van hem en ga hem ongelooflijk missen,’ schreef de Grease-ster. Olivia is de jongste van drie kinderen, haar zus Rona overleed in 2013.

De 70-jarige actrice deelde in haar post het overlijdensbericht van het ziekenhuis waar haar broer aan verbonden was, waarin hij wordt geprezen om zijn medische werk en zijn persoonlijkheid.

 

Dit bericht bekijken op Instagram

 

My dear, sweet, gentle, clever, brother Hugh passed away May 7, 2019, in Melbourne, Australia after many years of decline. I love him so and will miss him terribly. Love & light, Olivia Vale – Dr. Hugh Newton-John Sadly, Hugh Newton-John died recently after a long battle with debility and decline. Hugh was a well-respected infectious diseases clinician at Fairfield Infectious Diseases Hospital in Melbourne during the 1970s and 80s where his lively personality, sharp intellect and amazing ability to reassess complex infectious diseases was highly regarded. Hugh was an innovator, an astute clinician and a wonderful teacher and mentor to generations of medical students, residents and ID trainees. Hugh was also a talented musician and artist who shared his gifts with many friends, colleagues and associates throughout his entire life. As a clinician-investigator Hugh led many key research projects, particularly among patients requiring care in the hospital’s intensive care unit. These included the optimal means of managing tetanus, helping identify the link between recent Campylobacter gastroenteritis and the subsequent development of Guillain-Barre syndrome and improving the ventilation methods for polio patients who required long-term ventilation, as well as developing new approaches to preventing airway obstruction among patients with chronic upper airway weakness. He was a keen photographer and enjoyed recording patient stories about their illnesses and how they managed. Many of the classic clinical infectious diseases photos and audio recordings that now form part of the massive Fairfield Collection, owe their origins and meticulous cataloguing to Hugh’s efforts – many have now been included in the key Australian ID textbook “Infectious Diseases: a clinical approach; third edition” (Eds: Yung, Spelman, Street, et al.). Recent years have not been kind to Hugh, but although he is now at peace, his memory and legacy will live on among those who worked and trained with him and the many patients who benefited from his fabulous care. Submitted by Lindsay Grayson, Anne Mijch, Jenny Hoy and Suzanne Crowe

Een bericht gedeeld door Olivia Newton-john (@therealonj) op