Sask. pregnant woman dies from COVID-19 in Edmonton after emergency C-section

It was time for celebration for the 13 young people who successfully completed the Leadership Program of Absa Bank (Mauritius) Limited, an initiative carried out in collaboration with the Cardinal Jean Margéot InstituteAfter an individual presentation of certificates during the week, the official function took place in virtual at the end of the afternoon of Friday 8 October.

The ultimate goal of this leadership training was to help these young people, whom we call Bright Minds, in their transition to the world of work,” said Franco Davis, Finance Director and Acting Managing Director of Absa Maurice.

This leadership training is part of a larger initiative that is the Bright Minds Scholarship Program, launched in 2016. It is about offering an opportunity for tertiary studies to students from difficult social and financial situations. However, these students demonstrate real academic potential. Since then, 49 scholarships have been awarded an investment exceeding Rs 3 million.

During the ceremony, Dr Jonathan Ravat of the Cardinal Jean Margéot Institute emphasized the choice that the Bright Minds have made, “to go further. He congratulated them for this initiative to want to go beyond what they already know in order to store new knowledge and develop new skills.

Jennifer RosebluffThomas is being remembered by her sister as a beautiful, vibrant woman who lived for her children until she died of COVID19 in an Edmonton ICU in early September.

Her kids that was her world,” said her older sister, Carol Charles. “That’s what made her smile every day. That’s who she got up for. That’s who she lived for, was the kids.”

RosebluffThomas, 35was from Muscowpetung Saulteaux Nation, just northeast of Regina, and lived in Edmonton with her eight children, ages one, five, six, eight, 12, 16, 17, 19. She was 29 weeks pregnant with her ninth child when she contracted the delta variant of the coronavirus in late August.

She wasn’t vaccinated.

Pregnant women who get COVID19 are five times more likely to require hospitalization than the average person, and 10 times more likely to need intensive care, according to data compiled by the Canadian Surveillance of COVID19 in the Pregnancy team.

Public health authorities all over the world say COVID19 vaccines reduce those risks.

Charles, who lives in Regina, shared a final video chat with her sister before she was put on life support inside Royal Alexandra Hospital.

She told me, ‘Sister I’m dying. They’re taking me to the ICU,'” said Charles.

In the last video chat I had with her, I just told her, ‘Don’t worry — I said — ‘I’m going to see the kids. I’ll be there, don’t worry.'” … And she was crying. I could tell she was scared.”

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