Nicholas Lyndhurst's wife pays emotional tribute to late son
- Bang Showbiz
- 16 March 2021
Nicholas Lyndhurst's wife Lucy Lyndhurst paid an emotional tribute to her late son Archie Lyndhurst on Mother's Day (14.03.21), following his sudden death last September aged 19
Nicholas Lyndhurst's wife has paid an emotional tribute to her late son.
Lucy Lyndhurst took to Instagram on Mother's Day (14.03.21) to thank her boy Archie – who died suddenly from a brain haemorrhage in September aged 19 – for making her a mummy, and said she misses him "every minute of every day".
She wrote: "My dearest darling boy. To get through today without you is the hardest thing ever. I miss you every minute of every day. I will never stop loving you. Not ever. Thank you for making me a mummy. It was the best adventure I’ve ever had. You never stopped me from smiling ever. Thank you for all those beautiful happy times. I shall be forever in your debt. You teach me everyday to be a better person. Love you today, tomorrow and always. All my love your devoted Mama. (sic)"
Lucy revealed in January that Archie – who was best known for playing Ollie Coulton on CBBC comedy 'So Awkward' – died from a rare brain condition.
She wrote: "Four days before Christmas Nick and I sat in Harley Street with the results of Archie’s second post mortem. A very detailed document,which we had been warned by the coroner would be a harrowing read, and best explained by a medical practitioner. The Dr explained Archie died from natural causes (something we knew already, only gossips, keyboard warriors,trolls and the ignorant thought differently)
"He died from an Intracerebral Haemorrhage caused by Acute Lymphoblastic Lymphoma/Leukaemia. This is not Leukaemia as we know it, the word Acute in medical terms means rapid. He assured us that there wasn’t anything anyone could have done as Archie showed no signs of illness. Archie had numerous bleeds on the brain and the Dr went to great lengths to reassure us that he wouldn’t have been in any pain as it happened in his sleep. The results utterly floored us to think something like this could happen. It’s very rare and around only 800 people a year die from it. (sic)"