Ilford girl critically ill in hospital as police appeal for help tracing her movements
Police are trying to piece together the movements of a teenage girl found critically ill two days after going missing from her Ilford home.
Fifteen-year-old Aysha Ali is still in a critical condition in hospital after being found in the street in Spencer Road, Seven Kings at about 8.45am on Friday.
She went missing from her home in Grange Road at about 8.30pm on Wednesday.
Police say Aysha suffers from Type 1 diabetes – a condition that requires regular medication – and it is believed she had not taken this medication while she was missing.
During the time of her disappearance, Aysha was wearing a black T-shirt, black jeans with a silver belt, black calf-length boots and a black leather jacket. She has medium length, dark brown hair, tied in a pony tail and a stud in her nose.
Ilford detectives are keen to establish where Aysha was during the time she was missing.
Acting Det Ch Insp Neil Lemon of Ilford CID said: “This is a tragic situation for Aysha, her family and her friends.
- 1 Product sold at Tesco recalled due to risk of disease-causing bacteria
- 2 Bleed kit in memory of doorman Ricky Hayden installed outside nightclub
- 3 Met Office: Thunderstorm warning issued for London
- 4 Pair charged with creating fake Covid vaccination records
- 5 Convicted killer 'attacked sister-in-law after repeated threats', court hears
- 6 Ilford fast food restaurant permitted to open later
- 7 Item thrown from A13 bridge smashes windscreen and injures driver
- 8 Newbury Park grass fire sees homes evacuated
- 9 Cost of living crisis: What to do if you can't pay your bills
- 10 Five tower blocks included in housing plans for Sainsbury's in Ilford
“We must retain an open mind at this early stage on the circumstances of her disappearance.
“I am keen to hear from anyone who was with Aysha, or who saw her, in order that we can establish exactly what happened while she was missing.”
Anyone who has any information is urged to ring Ilford CID on 020 8345 2727, the Metropolitan Police on 101, or, to remain anonymous, Crimestoppers on 0800 555 111.