A medic has been dangling after a mother-of-six died from a singular form of Sepsis.
Natalie Billingham, 33, from Tipton died 72 hours after going to AE during Russells Hall Hospital in Dudley with flu-like symptoms and pain in her foot.
The trust using a sanatorium pronounced it would accommodate her family and is conducting an inner investigation.
It comes after health inspectors had to meddle in a diagnosis of another sepsis studious during a review.
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Mrs Billingham’s family explain there were delays in giving her antibiotics and medics unsuccessful to inspect a purple “patch” by her ankle.
Dudley Group NHS Foundation Trust pronounced she had necrotising fasciitis, a singular form of sepsis that is “difficult to diagnose”.
It pronounced it would typically usually see 3 or 4 cases of a illness per year in a hospital.
Mrs Billingham’s family pronounced they wish to know because it was not found sooner.
Her husband, Stuart, said: “They let my children down… me, my mother-in-law, Natalie’s hermit and sister, a whole family.”
The trust reliable that an worker had been dangling from clinical duties following a death.
Julian Hobbs, medical executive of a trust, has apologised to a family and said: “This box is theme to a full and consummate examination that we am privately leading. we have met with Stuart and will accommodate with him again once a examination has resolved to share a commentary with him.”
Mr Hobbs combined “immediate and suitable action” was taken following Mrs Billingham’s genocide and all AE staff have been retrained in sepsis management.
The trust was given a “requires improvement” rating by a Care Quality Commission following an investigation 3 months ago, and a critical box examination into a occurrence involving a other sepsis studious is also underneath way.