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Second Parkland shooting survivor apparently dies by suicide



A second student who survived last year's mass shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Parkland, Florida, has apparently died by suicide, police confirmed.

The juvenile whose name has not been released, died by an "apparent suicide ”on Saturday night, Coral Springs police spokesman Tyler Reik customs HuffPost.

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Anxiety evident as Marjory Stoneman year begins

See Gallery [19659008] Amy Shebes, right, makes her son Charlie, 16, and junior at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School, breakfast, as she prepares to go to school, Wednesday, Aug. 15, 2018, in Parkland, Fla. Charlie was at the school last year when several of his classmates were shot. Now, he's going back. Students at the school returned Wednesday, to a more secure campus than they started their first new school year since a gunman killed 17 people in the freshman building. (AP Photo / Wilfredo Lee)

Charlie Shebes, right, 16, and junior at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School, gets a kiss from his mother Amy as he leaves for school, Wednesday, Aug. 15, 2018, in Parkland, Fla. Shebes was at the school last year when several of his classmates were shot. Now, he's going back. Students at the school returned Wednesday, to a more secure campus than they started their first new school year since a gunman killed 17 people in the freshman building. (AP Photo / Wilfredo Lee)

Charlie Shebes, 16, and junior at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School, brushes his teeth as he prepares to go to school, Wednesday, Aug. 15, 2018, in Parkland, Fla. Shebes was at the school last year when several of his classmates were shot. Now, he's going back. Students at the school returned Wednesday, to a more secure campus than they started their first new school year since a gunman killed 17 people in the freshman building. (AP Photo / Wilfredo Lee)

Student at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School, Wednesday, Aug. 15, 2018, in Parkland, Fla. Students at the school returned Wednesday, to a more secure campus than they started their first new school year since a gunman killed 17 people in the freshman building. (AP Photo / Wilfredo Lee)

Students arrive at Marjory Stoneman Douglas high school in Parkland, FL, on the first day of school Wednesday, Aug. 15, 2018. Broward County Public Schools Superintendent Robert Runcie said Wednesday that the start of a new school year at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Parkland is "a challenging time" for students, teachers and other school employees. (Joe Cavaretta / South Florida Sun Sentinel via AP)

Charlie Shebes, 16, and junior at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School, rides his longboard skateboard to school after parking nearby, Wednesday, Aug. 15, 2018, in Parkland, Fla. Shebes was at the school last year when several of his classmates were shot. Now, he's going back. Students at the school returned Wednesday, to a more secure campus than they started their first new school year since a gunman killed 17 people in the freshman building. (AP Photo / Wilfredo Lee)

Charlie Shebes, 16, and junior at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School, is reflected in his rear view mirror as he is run to school, Wednesday, Aug. 15, 2018, in Parkland, Fla. Shebes was at school last year when several of his classmates were shot. Now, he's going back. Students at the school returned Wednesday, to a more secure campus than they started their first new school year since a gunman killed 17 people in the freshman building. (AP Photo / Wilfredo Lee)

Charlie Shebes, 16, and junior at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School rubs his eyes, as he prepares to go to school, Wednesday, Aug. 15, 2018, in Parkland, Fla. Shebes was at school last year when several of his classmates were shot. Students at the school returned Wednesday, to a more secure campus than they started their first new school year since a gunman killed 17 people in the freshman building. (AP Photo / Wilfredo Lee)




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Detectives and county medical examiner's office are continuing to investigate the matter, Reik said.

The family of 19-year-old Sydney Aiello confirmed Friday that she had died after suicide with post-traumatic stress disorder and survivor's guilt after a student opened fire on the high school last February, killing 17 people and injuring over a dozen others.

Aiello had been close friends with Meadow Pollack, and Stoneman Douglas senior who was fatally shot during last year's massacre.

David Hogg, a prominent parkland shooting survivor turned gun violence activist, shared his grievance on Twitter Sunday. ] "This is a developing story." "How many more kids have been taken from us as a result of suicide for the government / school district to do anything?" The 18-year-old tweeted.

This is a developing story. Check back for updates.

If you need any help, call 1-800-273-8255 for the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline. You can also text HOME to 741-741 for free, 24-hour support from the Crisis Text Line. Outside of the US, please visit the International Association for Suicide Prevention for a Database or resources.

  • This article originally appeared on HuffPost.

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