When teenager Jenny Fry was found hanging from a tree on June 11, people were shocked. No one could figure out how or why the girl decided to end her life. However, her mother says her daughter's death wasn't a suicide, but an allergy to technology.
An inquest recently determined that the 15-year-old died after suffering a severe allergic reaction to WiFi.
The teen was suffering from electro-hypersensitivity (EHS), which left her with brutal headaches, fatigue and bladder problems, according to The Mirror.
Her mother, Debra, told The Mirror that the symptoms were brought on by her school's wireless internet connections.
Although there are no medical notes to determine whether the teenage actually suffered from the disorder, her mother said Jenny began displaying signs of EHS nearly three years prior to her death.
The mother added that although the family had removed the wireless connection from their homes, it was still being used at the 15-year-old's school in Oxfordshire.
%shareLinks-quote="Both Jenny and I were fine at home but Jenny continued to be ill at school in certain areas." type="quote" author="Debra Fry" authordesc="Mother" isquoteoftheday="false"%
Debra added that these led to her daughter, "receiving lots of detentions, not for being disruptive in class or misbehaving, but often because she used to take herself out of the classroom to find another where she was able to work."
Despite the multiple "heated" exchanges the mother had with her teachers about Jenny's allergy, she said the school refused to cooperate.
— Daily Mirror (@DailyMirror) November 30, 2015
"The least they could do was allow her to take them in rooms where she felt able to concentrate, but they wouldn't listen," Debra added.
The mother insists her daughter was "not suicidal" and that Jenny's death was "a cry for help."
Now, Jenny's parents are campaigning for all schools and nurseries to be removed of WiFi. They are urging all schools and government to research EHS.
%shareLinks-quote="I intend to carry on my campaign to highlight the dangers of WiFi." type="quote" author="Debra Fry" authordesc="Mother" isquoteoftheday="false"%
"I am not against a bit of technology but I do feel schools should be aware that some children are going to be sensitive to it and reduce its use," the mother explained further.
Watch the hear how one woman successfully sued to have her WiFi allergy recognized as a medical disorder in French court:
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