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Husband of Indian dentist Savita demands answers at the inquest into her death following refused abortion The husband of an Indian dentist who died after she suffered a miscarriage in Ireland said his late wife is giving him the strength to fight for the truth. Savita Halappanavar died in hospital on October 28 last year from suspected septicaemia. As the inquest into Mrs Halappanava's death today, the Coroner for Galway city, Dr Ciaran MacLoughlin, promised her husband that her inquest will be transparent and open to public scrutiny. He offered his condolences to Mr Halappanavar and vowed to conduct the hearing with solemn respect, dignity and courtesy to him and to the memory of his 'beloved Savita'. Dr MacLoughlin said: 'It is my duty as coroner to ensure that the inquiry shall be independent, effective and prompt - that the procedures are open, transparent and accountable and are subject to public scrutiny.' He also added that her next of kin would be involved to an appropriate extent. He urged all sides involved in the hearing to respect the functions of the court after medical records stating that Mrs Halappanavar had requested an abortion were leaked last night. The family's legal team had previously said that medical notes they had seen did not record the request for a termination. Scroll down for video Promises: Praveen Halappanavar, the husband of Savita Halappanavar outside Galway Coroners court today. He said he was getting strength from his wife. 'I'm getting strength from that' Grieving husband: Pictured on their wedding day, Mrs Halappanavar's husband Praveen Halappanavar begged doctors at Galway University Hospital to terminate the pregnancy after she began miscarrying and now refuses to assist investigators The hearing, which is expected to last more than a week, will begin on April 8 at Galway Courthouse. Dr MacLoughlin was told 48 statements have already been furnished by health chiefs and gardai, with six more to be ready within a week. However, John O'Donnell, junior counsel for Mr Halappanavar, raised concerns about two more witnesses who have not, and may not, be able to assist the inquest due to personal difficulties. The pair, who had written in the patient's hospital records, have been unable to give statements for confidential reasons which were recognised and accepted by the coroner.