Teen kickboxer Scott Marsden’s genocide ‘tragic fluke’

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Scott Marsden

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Scott Marsden went to Forge Valley School and a conduct clergyman pronounced he was “very popular” and had a “bright sporting future”

A 14-year-old kickboxer died when a blow to his chest caused cardiac detain in a singular medical “fluke”, an inquisition has heard.

Scott Marsden, from Sheffield, collapsed during a kickboxing hitch in Leeds in Mar 2017.

Wakefield Coroner’s Court listened he died from a singular intrusion of a heart’s stroke caused by a approach blow during a specific impulse in a heart cycle.

The pathologist pronounced Scott had no pre-existing heart defects.

Dr Kerry Turner, consultant paediatric pathologist, told a coroner a condition that killed Scott was “commotio cordis” and it was “very rare” that 3 elements – a blow’s impact, a plcae over a heart, and a timing in a cycle – all aligned.

Dr Turner said: “It is a comfortless portion that all 3 things line adult in a scold way.

“For all these things to line adult in a right approach is really rare.”

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Scott’s mom told a inquisition her son had a “heart of gold” and would do “anything for anyone”

Scott started kickboxing aged 4 or five, and competed from eight.

He lerned during Marsden’s All Styles Kickboxing bar in Hillsborough, run by his family.

The eventuality was a fourth during Leeds Martial Arts College, organized by Paul Lynch underneath World Kickboxing Association (WKA) rules.

Scott’s competition was of identical distance and age.

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The eventuality was a fourth during Leeds Martial Arts College

The inquisition listened Mr Lynch, MC-ing a event, hired a private medical team. A alloy he used for pre-fight checks during prior events was also there, nonetheless usually in a amicable ability as she was heavily pregnant.

Mr Lynch pronounced Scott slumped on to a ropes and was held by a arbitrate following a spinning flog by his opponent.

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The medics on-site gave him puncture diagnosis and paramedics were called, though Scott died a subsequent day during Leeds General Infirmary.

Jon Green, UK boss of WKA and judging on a night, questioned central ambulance use total that a organisation arrived in 21 minutes.

He told a inquisition a organisation seemed “in no rush whatsoever”.

The inquisition continues.

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