Dr. Patrick (Pat) Casey

The death has occurred of Dr. Patrick (Pat) Casey, Millstreet, Co. Cork.On February 18th 2021, peacefully in the exceptional care of the staff of Cork University Hospital. Beloved husband of Nora, much loved father to Michael, Louise, Desmond, Patrick and Teresa, and adoring grandfather to Conor, Aoife, Méabh, Tom, Íde and Paddy. Very sadly missed by his wife and family, daughters-in-law Maria and Gráinne, sons-in-law Derek and Seb, sister Eileen, brother-in-law Desmond. Predeceased by his brother Tom and sisters Brigid and Mary. Dearly remembered by his niece, nephews, relatives, wide circle of many great friends, colleagues and patients.

Due to the current restrictions, a private Funeral Mass will take place in St. Patrick’s Church Millstreet on February 20th at 2.30pm. Those who would like to have attended but cannot, may view the service which will be livestreamed on www.churchservices.tv/millstreet

Ar dheis Dé go raibh a anam dílis

Messages of sympathy may be left on this condolence link.

9 thoughts on “Dr. Patrick (Pat) Casey”

  1. So sorry to hear about the passing of such a gentleman. Our Deepest Sympathy to all the Casey family.

  2. Sincerest condolences to all the Caseys and extended families. Ye have lost a true gentleman from
    yere lives. May he rest in peace

    Denis and Marie Twomey,
    Station Road.

  3. Our condolences to the Casey family on the passing of Dr Patrick, we are so sorry to hear, he was our family doctor when we wer small, was such a lovely kind gentleman, Rest in peace Dr Pat,
    David, Bridget (Lehane) O Keeffe , Ballingarry co limerick

  4. Rest in Peace Dr Casey I only knew you at weigh in in Cullen over the years a true gentleman all the hours you contributed to Cullen and trip to Lourdes for thoes that needed

  5. Great Doctor excellent to follow up on his patients. Regularly called and checked on patients who lived on their own .
    Great to see him on Duty at Cullen games in recent years.

  6. When I was 17, I was scratched by a rusty nail. I did not take much notice of it. That night the pain in my hand and lower arm was the worst that I have ever experienced. By the following morning my hand had swollen to double its size. I went in to Doctor Pat Casey the following morning and he began the treatment that would see me visit him on a daily basis for the next couple of weeks. I had sepsis in my hand, more commonly known as blood poisoning that time.
    Dr Pat told me that I was on the border of requiring hospitalization. It took me a number of months before I made a full recovery. Sepsis affects about 30 million people every year, killing almost a quarter of them. Some people require amputations. Many are left with physical and mental scars. I owe Dr Pat my arm at least and possibly my life. It may have been impossible to pursue my surgical career without his wonderful treatment.
    Gene Sheehan BDS NUI

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