Medical miracle or just pure coincidence?
When Leila Neve, 31, crawled into the bed of her comatose daughter to give her a final hug to say goodbye, little did she expect that a simple song would end up saving her life.
But that's exactly what happened when she started singing "Rolling in the Deep" by British singer Adele, which just so happened to be playing on the radio at that exact time.
And suddenly, despite being in a week-long coma, her seven-year-old daughter Charlotte responded with a smile.
"Charlotte started smiling and I couldn't believe it. It was the first time she had reacted to anything since the haemorrhage. The nurses were astounded and told me to keep singing, and she smiled again," Leila told The Daily Mail.
Revealing that the song was one they used to sing together, Leile added, "They said it was like I 'unlocked her' and from that day she started getting better and better."
Within two days, Charlotte began speaking and could even get up from her bed.
The case, which took placed in a small village called Trawden in the north-west of England, has amazed doctors.
Charlotte first suffered a brain haemorrhage during her sleep on 13 April that almost killed her and left her unable to see or speak. After being rushed to hospital, doctors found a massive 12.1mm aneurism on the main artery on the back of her brain and linked the damage with a condition Charlotte was born with.
Despite undergoing two operations, Charlotte had a series of strokes and fell into a week-long coma before doctors told her family to prepare for the worst and to say their goodbyes, The Telegraph reported.
"How she's still here is beyond everybody. I was told that she was very lucky to survive," Leila told The Telegraph.
"A day or two after the Adele incident, doctors took the drain out of Charlotte's head to see whether she could function without it and she literally went from smiling and being giddy to standing up in bed. It was a miracle," she added.
Little Charlotte has been left with partial blindness and memory loss from the damage but has gone back to school and dance classes after some therapy.
Retried paeditrician Dr Helen Turner told Telegraph that such haemorrhages in someone as young as Charlotte as extremely rare.
"Usually they occur in people in their 30s or older. They are normally caused by weak blood vessels that swells and cause an aneurysm which ruptures," said Turner.
It will probably take a long time until doctors will know if the damage is permanent, she added.