Student made cookies for classmates with ashes

Student made cookies for classmates with ashes

Student made cookies for classmates with ashes

Police say two female students were involved in bringing the cookies to school, although only one of them was related to the man whose ashes were allegedly used for the cookies.

One student who chose to remain anonymous told CNN one of the alleged bakers made it clear that the cookies contained human remains.

Up to nine students may have consumed the cookies and none were ill as a result, Davis Police Lieutenant Paul Doroshov told Yahoo Lifestyle.

"We're there with any help they may need", Doroshov said.

"It would take probably some legal debate to figure out if that's even the case here", he said. Da Vinci teaches 580 students in grades 7-12 and describes itself as a technology-based school.

However, the school district admitted this incident is a "challenge" to deal with, in a statement to Yahoo Lifestyle.

"This girl is going around telling everyone, basically at this point, that she had brought in these cookies to school with human ashes in them", said the student, who spoke to FOX 40 on the condition of anonymity.

Investigators said other students knew of the ashes before eating some of the cookies. Our communications team is supporting our staff with this effort, but I want you to know that my first priority is to the safety and well-being of our students. In this case and all cases, we work with all parties involved, including our student's families.

Several high school students are accused of using cremated remains to bake homemade cookies.

So far, the cookies have yet to be tested in a laboratory.

This male student was questioned by the school over fears he may have eaten the contaminated biscuits.

"Students are safe and there is no health risk at the Da Vinci Charter campus or to anyone involved", the Davis Joint Unified School District said in a statement to ABC News.

Lt. Paul Doroshov said the alleged incident was reported on October the school district's school resource officer, who launched an investigation. Right now, police and the school will confirm that a investigation is underway.

He added that officers considered a California penal code section regarding the disposal of human remains in an improper manner, but also said that public nuisance charges may be more appropriate. "We have responded appropriately and in the most respectful and dignified way possible".

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