General Hospital Star Jack Wagner Son Cause of Death Revealed Officially!

General Hospital Star Jack Wagner Son Cause of Death Revealed Officially!

Harrison Wagner, the son of Jack Wagner and Kristina Wagner, passed away for an established reason.

According to records from the Los Angeles County Medical Examiner-Coroner seen by E! News on December 5, the 27-year-old passed away due to fentanyl and alprazolam (the generic name for Xanax) consumption. His official mode of passing was described as an accident, and his death scene was noted as a parking lot.

Harrison’s death was discovered on June 6 in a North Hollywood parking lot, according to a prior statement from police to E! News. His cause of death was postponed pending further inquiry at the time, despite claims from officials that they did not suspect foul play.

Jack and Kristina Wagner, co-stars at General Hospital, split in 2006 after 13 years of marriage. Harrison was their youngest child. Peter Wagner, 32, also a child of the two, and Jack, the father of Kerry, an adult daughter born into an adoptive relationship.

Four days after Harrison turned 28, the cause of his death was made public. On December 5, Kristina Wagner remembered her in a painful tribute. “Tweeting a photograph of her and her kid grinning, she wrote, “This picture was taken a year ago. A happy birthday to you! I can’t express how thankful he was for my life.”

Jack Wagner Son Cause of Death
Jack Wagner Son Cause of Death

Jack Wagner and Kristina Wagner established a scholarship foundation in their son’s honor after he passed away. The Harrison Wagner Scholarship Fund, a sober living community in California, says that the money raised would be “used to directly aid young men to pay their rent or a portion of their rent who could not otherwise afford their care.”

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Harrison was described as “a brilliant, energetic young man whose grin lit up whatever room he was in” in the fund’s description. He has many men and family members who adored him left behind.

“We are heartbroken that he ultimately lost his battle with addiction,” the letter continued, “and we hope that Harrison’s memory will live on through this scholarship and will help other young men get help for their addictions that they would otherwise not be able to afford.”

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