Shane Warne’s dying, “he had chest pains and asthma”

Thai Police have made some additional remark relating to the dying of legendary Australia cricketer, Shane Warne’s, demise on Friday afternoon. One of Cricket’s finest bowlers of all time, and ‘Aussie icon’, died aged 52, a day after arriving on Koh Samui for an extended vacation with pals.
He died of a suspected coronary heart attack after taking a day nap. Friends were unable to wake him round 5.15pm. Tested was pronounced useless on the Thai International Hospital in Chaweng after each his associates and ambulance workers have been unable to revive him with CPR.
Police say that Mr. Warne had skilled chest pains previous to his demise on Koh Samui, in addition to bronchial asthma and some “heart issues”. They had spoken to Mr. Warne’s household and were able to verify his prior health issues that may have contributed to his dying.
Speaking from the Bophut police station, police advised reporters…

“We discovered from his family that he had skilled chest pains when he was again residence in his country.”

Police have dominated out foul play but said an post-mortem was required to verify the purpose for dying. The 3 males who have been staying with the Australian cricket star have been questioned for two hours yesterday morning however had been unable to shed any extra light on the reason for death.
Australian embassy officers have been assisting police but have declined to make any additional comment.
The Australian ambassador to Thailand Allan McKinnon visited Koh Samui yesterday. He met with police on Koh Samui and defined to the media that the embassy was aiding with the return of Mr. Warne’s body to Australia “as quickly as possible”.
“They’ve been very compassionate, very efficient and really understanding.”

Mr. Warne’s body is being transferred to Surat Thani Hospital on the mainland for autopsy right now.
Known in Australia as ‘Warnie’, he was generally known as much for his personality, controversies and generosity, apart from his mercurial expertise together with his leg-spin delivery. Sports writer for The Guardian, Mark Ramprakash, wrote that his method to the game “was with a winning mentality and his influence on the game was far higher than simply his character”.
“Shane Warne made leg-spin attractive and from the second he broke on to the scene the art of spin was revitalised everywhere in the world.”

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