family of Archie Battersby goes to the European Court of human rights to try to transfer him to a hospice for die after they lost their latest legal efforts in UK courts.
His family he was told that his life-sustaining treatment would be stopped from 10:00 on Saturday, according to campaign group Christian care that supporting them.
But health officials say no changes will be made in Archie’s care until outstanding legal issues are resolved.
Archie parents defy the High Court decision made on Friday morning, which came to the conclusion that it was not. in 12-year-old best interested in having him moved before his life-sustaining treatment is discontinued.
His parents then went to court of Address over that the High Court decision – but on On Friday evening, the judges denied them leave to appeal.
12-year-old was in coma ever since he was found unconscious of him mother in their home in Southend, Essex, in April and supported by a combination of medical interventions, including ventilation and medication, at the Royal London Hospital in Whitechapel, East London.
His mother, Holly Dance, thinks she took part in en online challenge what left he is terribly ill.
On Wednesday, the couple has a lengthy legal battles prolong his life support ended when the European Court of Human rights denied intervene stop output of treatment.
familyThen attention turned to trying to get them son moved to a hospice, but Ms. Judge Theis in the High Court concluded that on Friday what was not in Archie best interests to be moved.
The doctors said that Archie in such a serious condition moving he was taken to the hospice “significantly risk” he could die while traveling, according to the High Court.
Ruling on Friday what he should remain in hospital while his life-sustaining treatment has been discontinued, Ms. Judge Theis said, due to the risks involved. in transfer and “growing fragility of his state of health”, Archie should remain in hospital when his treatment is stopped.
“The circumstances set forth by Dr. of physical conditions in the hospital and conditions that may be made will ensure what archie best interest will remain focus of in final measures to enable him to peacefully and confidentially die in embrace of in family he loved,” Ms Theis said.
Doctors treat a student for in past declared Archie a “brain stem” for four months. dead”, but him family saved his life support going in hope he recovers.
But the judges who considered the application came to the conclusion that Judge Theis decisions were right.
“It follows that the proposed appeal has no prospect of of success and there is no other convincing reason for court of An appeal to hear an appeal,” they said.
Judges of Appeal also said one of arguments presented by Archie parents was erroneous from a legal point of view, adding: “This also not easy to understand as he tries to prove that Archie best interests are no longer relevant.
After the European Court of Human Rights (ECtHR) denied application for a stay changes to his treatment, Miss Dance said she wanted her son to “spend his last moments” together with his family privately.
She told Times Radio that they would not have the privacy of a hospital, adding: “We can’t even have chance to be in room together like family without nurses.
She said: “There is absolutely no privacy, therefore, again, the courts continue on worthy about it death – why we are not allowed to take our child to the hospice and spend his last moments, his last days together alone?
Barts Health NHS Trust said Archie’s condition was too unstable for transfer and all moving taking him in an ambulance to another location “is likely to hasten a premature decline in health.” family wish to avoid even with full intensive therapy equipment and staff on travel”.
High Court ruling made last the month calls for Archie remain at the Royal London Hospital while his treatment is stopped.
BUT family a spokeswoman said the hospice agreed to take him in, adding: “Hospices are good and truly designed for palliative care and resuscitation.
“Archie is now clearly on palliative care, so no reason anything for don’t take it last moments in the hospice.