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Glee star Naya Rivera and son, 4, counted '1,2,3' and jumped in lake together before she cried out ‘help’ and drowned

NAYA Rivera and her four-year-old son counted "1,2,3" and jumped in the lake together before she cried out "help" and drowned, an investigative report reveals.

Reports shared with The Sun on Friday reveal the haunting details of the 33-year-old Glee actress' death in July.




An investigative report shared by the Ventura County Medical Examiner reveals that Rivera's son told her mother, Yolanda, that she counted "1, 2, 3" as they jumped off the boat and into the lake.

Rivera pushed her son back on the boat and out of the water.

Shortly after, her son "noticed the decedent put her arm up in the air and yelled 'help.'" the report stated.

She "then disappeared in the water," according to the document.

A report from the Ventura County Medical Examiner's office shared on Friday with The Sun revealed the details of the 33-year-old's death.

It said Rivera "was considered to be a good swimmer."

"She was familiar with the lake and had been there multiple times," the investigative support said.

The report revealed that Rivera had alcohol and prescription drugs in her system when she died.

Rivera had a blood alcohol concentration (BAC) of 0.016, the report shows.







One can was empty, one was around three-fourths full, and the other was unopened, according to an investigative report.

Her death has been ruled an accident, by drowning.

Rivera did not have any known medical conditions, aside from a recent sinus infection, and sporadic vertigo, the report stated.

Rivera had gone missing from Lake Piru after going out on a boat with her son on July 8.

After a days-long search, investigators found her body in the lake on July 13.

According to an investigative report, Rivera had jumped in the water with her son to swim at Diablo Cove.




She also had levels of low levels of amphetamine, caffeine, diazepam, nordiazepam, phentermine, the report shows.

Rivera had a prescription for medication in her purse when her belongings were found on the boat in California, along with three White Claw cans.

A previous autopsy report said there was no indication that drugs or alcohol played a role in Rivera's death.

Samples were still sent for toxicology testing, however.

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