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One sadly died shortly after birth while another, a girl named Deborah, passed away on Saturday.The other two, Elijah and Esther, are still being treated on the hospital’s neonatal intensive care ward.
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The patient had claimed he was an asylum seeker and therefore exempt from NHS charges.
But he left the hospital very shortly after the operation, before Mr Facey had been able to check his immigration status with the Home Office. 'It’s a question of informing people that they’re going to be charged on the one hand, but also of informing them that they will be treated appropriately on the other.’Mr Facey says the majority of cases involve overseas patients who have fallen ill whilst visiting relatives in the UK.
Her case is revealed tonight in the BBC 2 documentary Hospital, which exposes the pressures of health tourism on the trust.
When first warned of the high treatment costs by overseas visitor manager Terry Facey, she says: ‘I didn’t plan to come here.‘It’s only money. The last bill I had was £331,000 but – even if I worked every day – I would never earn that much money.
Last month it emerged that another hospital was chasing a Nigerian mother for a £350,000 bill after she had flown to Britain to give birth to twins.
The woman, who was not identified at the time, had a caesarean at Luton and Dunstable University Hospital, after she was transferred there from another due to pregnancy complications. The case was uncovered through a series of freedom of information requests, sent by the Daily Mail to all hospitals in England.
A spokesman confirmed the hospital was owed £348,683 by the mother, who gave birth in 2015.
Luton is one of just three paediatric intensive care units in the East of England, and the trust said it could not refuse treatment ‘if there was a danger to life’.
One of the largest hospitals in the country is chasing a bill of more than £500,000 from a Nigerian woman who gave birth to quadruplets.
The 43-year-old, named only as Priscilla, went into labour three months early shortly after landing at Heathrow airport in November.
Priscilla is currently staying at a hostel run by a charity and is unable to afford the bill.