Lisa Griffiths Biography — Wiki
Lisa Griffiths is a brave young real estate agent who fought a terminal cancer diagnosis has lost her battle with the incurable disease at just 27. Griffith was first diagnosed with brain cancer at 22 years old when doctors found a 6.7cm tumour in 2015.
But after five years of surgeries and tests, Griffiths tragically lost her fight on Tuesday at Cairns Hospital surrounded by family and friends.
Lisa Griffiths Age
Lisa Griffiths, who lives in Cairns, Queensland, was 27 years old at the time of death.
Lisa Griffiths Death and Cause of Death
Lisa Griffiths’ best friend and colleague Megs Whiteside took to Facebook to share beautiful photos of the pair together in a heartfelt post.
‘What do you do when a part of your soul leaves this earth?’ She wrote.
‘An incomprehensible debilitating feeling that will never go away. The only way I know how to do this is if you help me. You promised me you would send me signs every day and every day I will wait.’
She shared a heartwrenching quote which read: ‘Every day spent with you is my favourite day, so today, tomorrow and all the days to come will not be my favourite day!’
‘Over to you my flying queen where I spend my days waiting for you.’
— The Courier-Mail (@couriermail) December 17, 2020
Tribute paid to Lisa Griffiths
The wider Cairns community also offered their condolences to Ms Lisa Griffiths’ family after hearing the devastating news.
Her former high school teacher, Stella Kamps, recalled the moment she first met Ms Griffiths.
‘You were so bright and ready to absorb everything the world had to offer you,’ she said, Cairns Post reported.
‘Watching the successful woman you grew into was outstanding… you will be forever missed by the Cairns community.
‘Spread your wings beautiful angel. RIP beautiful Lisa.’
Others thanked Ms Griffiths for her strength and determination following news of her death.
What we know so far
Ms Lisa Griffiths travelled to Mexico last year to have a specialist cancer treatment not yet available in Australia.
But during the course, Ms Griffiths was told the tumour in her skull was growing at a ‘rapid pace’, to the point where she could feel it pressing on the back of her head. Ms Whiteside said new lesions were also spotted on Ms Griffiths’ lungs.
Ms Griffiths’ cancer was so rare that there wasn’t any other patient nationally who had her strain.
Ms Griffiths’ workplace will be holding an online party to celebrate her life.