Bobbi Kristina Brown was recently moved to a rehab facility, which many took to be a positive sign but it was actually due to “hospital policy”.
Krissy’s grandmother, Cissy Houston, spoke to a radio station and said Bobbi Kristina is “still the same” and “there is still not a lot of hope”.
Cissy stated that she has at peace with the situation, saying, “If he works a miracle, thank God. If it happens the other way, I’m alright.”
Cissy, the mother of the late Whitney Houston, thanks everyone for their support and prayers.
She said, “I feel every bit of it. I truly do.”
Bobbi, 22, remains in a coma and was recently moved from Emory University Hospital after seven weeks at Atlanta hospital.
Her grandmother said of her current condition, “She’s the same. We’ve moved her to a place for rehabilitation. And you know, still not a great deal of hope. [We’re] still praying.”
Many were hopeful that Krissy being moved to a rehab facility was a sign of hope. But a source explained, “The hospital can only hold you for so long and that you have to be moved to rehab or hospice at this point.”
Her doctors refused to continue life support and she remains brain dead and completely unresponsive.
Bobby Brown technically makes the final decisions regarding his daughter’s care, but a hospital can withdraw treatment when they realize nothing more can be done for a patient.
Dr. Drew Pinsky spoke about Bobbi Kristina’s dire situation on his HLN show. It’s obvious he believes they should remove her from life support at this point.
Bobbi’s mother, six-time Grammy Award winner and actress Whitney Houston, had struggled with substance abuse. She was found drowned in a hotel bathtub in Beverly Hills, California, on February 11, 2010.
She is believed to have died at the age of 48 due to various issues, including drug use and heart disease.
The whole situation is so sad and it has to be a difficult decision to make for Bobby Brown. At this point, we believe we would let our loved one go in peace. But that is easier said than done when you are not in someone else’s shoes.
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