Felix Orinda’s father, John Orinda, has given the greatly concerned public an update on his son’s health condition since he was hospitalised after a club shooting incident involving Embakasi East Member of Parliament Babu Owino who shot the disk jokey on his neck.
Dj Evolve’s father hinted at an improvement in his son’s health but expressed worry over the skyrocketing hospital bill.
Since the incident took place on the night of Thursday, January 16, the bill has been on a steady rise and has since surpassed the Ksh12 million mark.
“For this week I have not checked how far the bill has reached but judging by his condition, it is still set to go up. I am not sure if Babu Owino will settle all of it,” Evolve’s father said.
He is, however, still undergoing needed medical procedures to hopefully see him get back on his two feet and live normally as before.
He disclosed that the entertainer is slowly recuperating after his third surgery. Adding that with help, he can now sit on the hospital bed as well as eat food.
A close ally of Felix Orinda, DJ Shock, has also divulged further into the B-Club deejay’s health status; affirming that he is indeed is responding well to treatment.
Apparently, only the mother is allowed to go in and have close contact with the hospitalized DJ as other visitors cannot go past the door.
A directive and measure that was put in place, prior to the Coronavirus pandemic in the country.
“Dj Evolve is still recovering but only his mother is allowed to be close to him. Other visitors wave from the outside of the glass. This was after his third surgery so that the wound can heal as quickly as possible. His mother has to wear a mask and apron when she enters his ward.”
Doctors believe that with less interruption, his wounds will heal faster and, thus ensure a much quicker recovery.
A High Court judge, on Tuesday, March 3, absolved Babu Owino from being compelled to settle the ailing DJ’s bill, explaining that the legislator should only do it on his own volition.
Judge Luka Kimaru, in his ruling at the time, stated that the order to pay the bill could only be issued by a civil court and not a criminal court.