There’s an interesting update in the ongoing lawsuits involving Dance Moms celebrities Abby Lee Miller and Kelly Hyland concerning alleged sexual abuse. A year ago, in January 2021, a fight occurred between Abby and Kelly, resulting in an alleged physical attack by the dancer. A police report was filed that day and an investigation followed. Last month, a judge has ruled regarding the two Hyland lawsuits, although there’s still much more to come.
A few months prior, the original lawsuit was filed against the parents of Kelly Hyland, who was named in the suit as well as three other children who were also allegedly abused by Ms. Hyland at the dance school.
The lawsuit claims that the mother of one of the Dance Moms, identified as Joann Soto, caused the injury to her daughter, called JoAnne. Ms. Soto has always maintained that she only took her child to the dance class as a protective action, according to her attorney. However, the judge in this case did not agree with this claim, stating that the child fell down the stairs in a manner that suggested physical abuse, which is how the original lawsuit was sparked in the first place. The second lawsuit was filed by another of the Dance Moms, called Daphne Renfrow, who claimed that the parents were responsible for the accident, since they allowed the mother to take the child to the dance class. Ms. Renfrow is seeking damages for pain and suffering, as well as an apology from Ms. Miller and her parents.
The latest case involves a second mom, identified as Jackie Giraldo. Her claim revolves around the death of her son, Vital.
The deceased was the subject of an episode of the popular reality show “The Bachelor” in which he was eliminated after trying to propose to his girlfriend, played by Sabrina Carpenter. This led to his untimely death from an apparent suicide. After hearing both sides of the story, the OJ Simpson trial also surfaced, which led to another wave of litigation involving the same parties.
A few weeks later, Jackie Giraldo filed a claim against Sabrina Carpenter and her parents, seeking monetary damages on her claim that the defendants failed to appropriately care for their son, and put a stop on a reality show that had been lampooning the couple.
In addition, she is seeking compensatory and punitive damages, claiming that the defendants failed to give her son adequate care, by allowing her to take him to Thailand to get him treated with teething tablets. This led to her son’s untimely death from a Teething Ring.
As seen in the above-mentioned examples, cases dealing with this type of negligence have proven to be complex and contentious.
This is due to the fact that there are different types of medical conditions that can lead to teething syndrome. In addition, the FDA itself is not certain what, if any, teething tablets are safe to give to babies. Also, there is yet another element to this story-the existence of Belladonna toxin. The FDA has received reports of babies dying after taking Belladonna toxins, which were administered via teething tablets.
If you or someone you love is facing medical concerns, this situation may be something you want to look into.
The Hyland lawsuit provides you with a first-hand account of belladonna toxicity and the effects that it can have on a young child. In addition, the Hyland case involves both parents’ and the baby’s rights. It is interesting to note that after reviewing the case, the FDA found that the baby’s parents had a valid claim to this negligence-the failure to give proper care for their child. While no monetary damages have been awarded in this case, the Hyland lawsuit nonetheless demonstrates the importance of safety when it comes to homeopathic drugs and their use in medicine.