58-year-old Omar Zouhri, a British cousin born in Morocco, died several weeks after suffering from a disease in Mehdi, Morocco.
When he first presented symptoms, a man appeared in a hospital in the city where he lived and told the doctor that the boy had died in Morocco after being bitten by a cat, the same animal that threw her teeth and in his hand.
The doctors gave him a preventive injection and sent him home saying that he did not care that he would have an abnormality. Three weeks later he surrendered to a doctor with pain in his hands and recommended it with anti-itching cream.
Three weeks later, a man died in the hospital, and the doctors confirmed that death
The husband's husband says that doctors told him he was paranoid and that he was convinced several times that there was no frenzy.
The nephew of the victim, Nabil Jellal, was beside him when he died and said that everything he asked his relatives to take care of was his wife and children. "He could not move, he was a sedative, but he still fought and tried to get up," he said. "He talked a bit, some of his last words were to take care of his family."
Dr. Tina Kenni, NHS Trust Medical Director at Buckinghamshire Healthcare, confirmed that a man died at the John Radcliffe Hospital in Oxford. She said an internal investigation had been opened because "deadly diseases in this country are so rare".
Dr. Kenny invited his family to contact the hospital if they were "concerned about the care that a person received at the hospital."
Rabies are not found in wild or domestic animals in the United Kingdom, and only five people were infected between 2000 and 2017 after "exposure to animals overseas".
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