A UPenn sophomore was found passed — the ninth tyro or expertise member to die in a year


blaze bernstein
Blaze
Bernstein, a 19-year-old sophomore at the University of
Pennsylvania, was found passed in his California hometown on
Wednesday.

Orange County Sheriff’s
Department


  • Blaze Bernstein, a 19-year-old sophomore at the
    University of Pennsylvania, was found passed on Wednesday in what
    police are questioning as a homicide.
  • It’s the latest tragedy for the University of
    Pennsylvania, which recently lost beginner William Steinberg in
    a lethal craft pile-up in Costa Rica.
  • Nine UPenn students and expertise have died given the
    start of 2017.

Students at the University of Pennsylvania woke up to devastating
news on Wednesday: Blaze Bernstein, a 19-year-old sophomore who
had been reported blank for a week, had been
found passed in a park in California.

The report came after a days-long hunt goal around the
Borrego Park area in Bernstein’s hometown of Lake Forest, where
he was visiting family over winter break. Police announced they
were questioning the death as a homicide.

For the university, it’s the latest tragedy in a widen that has
been filled with them. Bernstein is the ninth UPenn tyro to
die given the start of 2017, and the second in just two weeks,

according to The Daily Pennsylvanian.

William Steinberg, an 18-year-old freshman, was one of the 10
American tourists killed in a
craft pile-up in Costa Rica, an occurrence that made
general headlines on Dec. 31.

UPenn’s campus has also been tormented by suicides in new years,
bringing the issue of mental health to the forefront of the
campus conversation. Fourteen UPenn students or expertise members
have died by self-murder given Feb 2013,
according to The Daily Pennsylvanian, including the recent
suicides of comparison Nick Moya and Ricardo Teles, who had recently
been named a authority at UPenn’s dentistry school.

Dr. Valarie Swain-Cade McCoullum, clamp provost for
university life at the school, addressed the new tragedies in
a matter on Wednesday after news of Bernstein’s death
emerged.

“I comprehend these waste have the intensity to impact many, many
members of the Penn family,” she said,
according to ABC News.

“The Penn we adore and delight is vibrant, caring, and
compassionate,” she said. “Hug your friends and roommates.
Practice self-care and empathy. Celebrate who and what you have
on this special campus. Find togetherness and strength, together.”

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