A DISTRAUGHT mother has paid tribute to her ‘little princess’ before she buries her in a tiny pink coffin.

It comes after we told you how Kirstyanne Mackie, 20, and her partner Ryan Brown, 23, claim their tragic baby’s death was ‘completely preventable’.

The couple blame Crosshouse hospital for the stillbirth after they failed to give her a c section.

Now the heartbroken parents are dreading Christmas after planning to bring their new baby home for the holidays.

Kirstyanne had already started buying presents for the tot which she now plans on keeping in a special memory box.

The grieving young mother claims medics told her she suffered from Rhesus disease, a condition where antibodies in a pregnant woman’s blood destroy her baby’s blood cells.

She insists doctors promised she would get surgery so she wouldn’t carry over 40 weeks as she was at ‘high risk’ of having a stillbirth.

But she then lost her little baby girl Amelia Rose, after being left to carry full term.

Kirstyanne paid tribute saying: “Well that’s us just been and said our final goodbyes to our princess Amelia-Rose.

“Sorry mummy couldn’t spend much time with you but hospital didn’t even contact mummy to let her know you was back but I promise you one thing you will forever and always be in my heart princess no words can describe how hurt mummy is but I hope mummy makes you proud for everything I do.

“I know you will be looking down on your big sister and making sure she’s behaving but R.I.P baby girl Christmas is going to be so weird without you baby girl cause mummy has all your presents in but mummy will just keep them in your big memory box.

A statement from Tracy Dalrymple, Assistant General Manager at the University Hospital Crosshouse, read: “The loss of a baby is always tragic and our condolences and thoughts are with Ms Mackie and her family at this time.

“NHS Ayrshire Arran cannot comment on individual patients but we would encourage Ms Mackie to contact us directly with any concerns about the care or treatment she received.

“This allows us to investigate and provide feedback.”