Thursday , December 8 2022
Home / News / Society / Very Mix / Crete: 15-year-old girl from Ireland found dead in hotel pool

Crete: 15-year-old girl from Ireland found dead in hotel pool

A family holiday on the island of Crete ended in the most tragic way. the teenager daughter of the family was found dead in the hotel swimming pool on Sunday noon.

According to local media, it all started shortly after 2.30 pm when the 15-year-old girl’s parents were looking at her throughout the hotel in the resort village Stalida, where the family was staying.

After several minutes of searching, the parents found the girl floating in the hotel pool. 

The teenager  girl did not have her senses.

Immediately an ambulance was called in.

Paramedics and the ambulance doctors tried to bring the girl back to life. Unfortunately without success.

The body of the 15-year-old was transported to the hospital where an autopsy-necropsy is expected.

Stalida is a village located between Malia and Hersonissos on the north coast of Crete, Greece. It is a lively resort, attracting tourists from many European countries.

Check Also

Army colonel robs bank with a hand grenade

An army colonel on active service was arrested short time after he robbed a bank …


  1. Who on earth translated or wrote this article. The standard of English is terrible.
    The teenager girl did not have her senses. What on earth is that supposed to mean. It makes absolutely no sense at all.
    The whole article is either badly translated or badly written not sure which.

  2. It is obvious what it means. She had lost consciousness.

  3. Dear Margaret, this is for you:


    The signs above are called “questions marks” and are used when you ask questions in writing (when you speak you don’t notice them, and they’re substituted then by the intonation you put into the phrase).
    Since you ask a few questions regarding a “badly written” piece of news, I thought you’d be glad to know that your comment, in form and substance, is no better.
    (Use the above questions marks at will in future comments).
    Best regards

  4. Dear Bernardo,
    I do know what a question mark is. I also know I should have used them, but was being lazy.
    My comment was better in both form and substance despite the lack of question marks.
    I could find fault in almost every sentence in the article. “The teenager daughter” should have been teenage daughter.
    Basically what I am saying is that whoever writes this need to find either someone who speaks better English, or a native English speaker to proof read and not to rely on Google translate.

  5. I’m sorry for asking you this: can you “be lazy” when you’re pointing a finger at somebody else? Or should you be precise, accurate, constructive?
    Never mind and don’t bother to answer: firstly because I won’t be coming to this post again; and secondly because I know this type of person that you look like to be: those who never make mistakes, those who never fail — those who are just being lazy… Oh gosh! If I *do* know!!
    Best regards, all the same