This is the moment that a group of nurses rallied around a three-year-old cancer patient to sing ‘Let It Go’ from Disney's hit film Frozen with her.
So this didn't quite go as I had pictured in my head but we all had fun and as always Millie is showing chemo won't bring her down!!I must thank the lovely girls from the night shift last night in schiehallion for being good sports and making Millie's day!. You are all amazing!!Posted by Millie's Journey on Friday, 6 November 2015
Millie McColl was diagnosed in June with stage 4 neuroblastoma, a rare form of cancer of the nerve cells that usually affects young children under the age of five.
Around 100 children in the UK are diagnosed with neuroblastoma each year, according to the NHS.
The young child's family have been documenting her treatment on the “Millie’s Journey” Facebook page.
The McColls have used the website to share the highs and lows their daughter has faced, including being visited by Puffin the balloon animal artist and helping her cope with losing her hair to chemotherapy.
But it is a video of Millie singing along to the hit-song from Frozen that has moved thousands of Facebook users, and has garnered over 535,000 views and has been shared almost 13,000 times.
The nurses at the New Royal Hospital for Sick Children in Glasgow are shown swaying along to the song in the video, while another sits on the bed and helps Millie hold a karaoke microphone.
“I must thank the lovely girls from the night shift last night in schiehallion for being good sports and making Millie's day!. You are all amazing!! [sic]” a member of the child's family wrote on the Facebook page.
Millie's family are currently using a Just Giving page to raise £100,000 to enable the child to access treatment for neuroblastoma which is available in the US.
The family has so far raised over £10,000 towards the cause.
Register for free to continue reading
Registration is a free and easy way to support our truly independent journalism
By registering, you will also enjoy limited access to Premium articles, exclusive newsletters, commenting, and virtual events with our leading journalists
Already have an account? sign in
Join our new commenting forum
Join thought-provoking conversations, follow other Independent readers and see their replies