According to reports, a youth hockey coach from North Texas died of sickness for the past three months for three days due to coronovirus complications.
Tyler Amburghi was a “loving husband and a loving father” who played hockey since the age of 7, his wife Amy Amburghi told WFAA-TV in Dallas. Their daughter, Rayleigh, is 8 years old.
She said that her husband first thought that she had caught a cold trip from rink to rink, like she usually did in summer.
“It basically started … like everyone else with her … symptoms of the common cold,” she told the station.
He then began suffering from nausea, sleeplessness, shortness of breath, fatigue, and migraines, reported FOX 4 in Dallas.
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By the third day, August 29, his wife said he finally canceled his hockey practice, where some players had already tested positive, and went to bed at his home in LaVonne, Texas, north of Dallas.
Shortly thereafter, he found her unresponsive in bed. She called 911 but it was too late, she told WFAA.
The medical examiner said that Amburghi, a sleeping pill, took the virus jointly to slow his heart until it stopped, his grandfather, Paul Hinds, told the Journal Star in Illinois. Amburgi was a former Peoria Rivermen hockey player.
“They told us that sleeping pills slow down your heart rate, and in combination with COVID-19, which slows down your heart, Tyler’s heart stopped,” he said. “We were unaware that he had COVID-19. No one knew when he had gathered to see him.”
The New York Times reported that Amburghi played for several minor league teams before becoming a coach.
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He suffered multiple accompaniments and underwent five hip surgeries during his career. It is not clear if any of them are more susceptible to the virus.
He tested positive for the virus only after his death, Hinds told the Journal Star.
“Hockey meant everything to him,” Amy Amburgi told the Times. “When he got a new pair of skates, he was like a kid on Christmas. You never saw anyone about new equipment, even shin guards.
He said, “I want her to be remembered only for someone who has stayed away from COVID.”
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Dallas County Health and Human Services said about 30 young players and coaches tested positive for the virus this month, which could be linked to a recent tournament in the area.