College Athlete Dead at 20-Years-Old After being Found ‘Unresponsive’ (VIDEO)

Police are investigating the death of a New Mexico State University women’s soccer player after she was found “unresponsive” at her residence early Monday morning.

She was 20. NMSU Director of Athletics Mario Moccia confirmed in a statement on Tuesday that Thalia Chaverria, a junior from Bakersfield, California, died “suddenly” just days after her 20th birthday. 

“Yesterday, we lost an amazing young woman, and we are deeply saddened by the untimely passing of a member of our Aggie family,” Moccia said.

“Thalia had a vibrant personality and those who were fortunate enough to spend time with her knew she had a bright future ahead of her.”

“The New Mexico State community is very tight-knit, and this tragedy is felt throughout. Our most sincere thoughts and prayers go out to Thalia’s family and friends in this time of mourning.”

The Las Cruces Police Department responded to a residence in the area at around 7 a.m. local time over reports of an “unresponsive woman.”

Once on the scene, police and fire personnel discovered that Chaverria was deceased. Police are continuing their investigation, but noted they “have no reason to believe Chaverria’s death is suspicious or the result of criminal activity.”

Chaverria was entering her third season as a defender for the Aggies. She played a key role in helping NMSU earn its first conference title in school history for women’s soccer, starting in 20 games and recording two assists. She finished her sophomore campaign fourth in total minutes played.

“The sudden loss of Thalia has completely rocked our Aggie soccer families’ world,” head coach Rob Baarts said in a statement. “T was an inspiration and rock to this team. She will be missed but not forgotten. Her spirit will be with us everyday, on and off the pitch. I will always love you T!”

Original Article

3 thoughts on “College Athlete Dead at 20-Years-Old After being Found ‘Unresponsive’ (VIDEO)

Add yours

  1. Do they make every effort to ascertain if the Covid vaccine could have been the “cause”?? Once they know if it’s possible ie the young athlete had the vaccine and perhaps booster/boosters – then they really need to follow up and determine exact cause of death. I hope we never get into another mess such as wound up involving that virus that was never any great danger to children up to – pretty much – middle aged folks, unless they had “underlying” health issues, but vaccines were not only encouraged/recommended, but mandated in order for children to go to school, participate in extra curricular activities, adults were mandated in order to keep their job! This is not OK! And honest scientists need to keep at the research until they can say for sure exactly what happened as a result of government interference beyond what was reasonable!

  2. Clot shot or drug abuse? I’m 75 and had no fear of Covid, had it Feb. 2019 before it got famous, refused the deadly nonworking, not fully tested, not long term tested, fake ‘vaccine’ Covid shots…

  3. students and faculty were REQUIRED to inject the POISON COVID SHOT as a precondition of enrollment or employment says:

    According to the the “Original Article”, New Mexico State University women’s soccer player “Thalia Chaverria was entering her third season with the Aggies”.
    As an incoming Junior in college, her freshman year would have started 8/2021.

    According the the New Mexico State University Website:
    “01 Mar 2023 – The New Mexico State University system announced Wednesday that it will end its requirement that all employees and students become fully vaccinated against COVID-19 as a condition of employment or enrollment. The requirement has been in place since January 2022 for employees and was extended to in-person students in July 2022.”

    Meaning, that students and faculty were REQUIRED to inject the POISON COVID SHOT as a precondition of enrollment or employment.

    New Mexico State University and US government deserve to be sued into bankruptcy.

Leave a Reply

Powered by

Up ↑