These Are the Florida High School Shooting Victims

After at least 17 people died when a gunman opened fire at a Florida school on Wednesday, details are beginning to emerge about those who were killed.

Here is the complete list of victims and what we know about them so far:


Soccer player Alyssa Alhadeff was described as a “loved and well-respected member of our club and community” by the Parkland Soccer Club.

“Honor Alyssa by doing something fabulous in your life. Don’t ever give up and inspire for greatness. Live for Alyssa! Be her voice and breathe for her. Alyssa loved you all forever!” her family said in a statement released by the club.


Scott Beigel, a teacher at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School, was killed in the shooting rampage.

Student Kelsey Friend told Good Morning America that when she heard gunshots and realized it wasn’t a drill she followed other students toward the classroom.

Beigel “unlocked the door and let us in,” she said. “I thought he was behind me, but he wasn’t. When he opened the door he had to relock it so we could stay safe, but he didn’t get a chance to.”

Student Bruna Oliveda said she saw Beigel blocking the door.

“At orientation, he told us that he was excited to open our eyes to what he saw, having traveled the globe. Sending light and love to his family and loved ones,” a former student’s parent tweeted after news of Beigel’s death broke.

Beigel also worked as a counselor at Camp Starlight in Pennsylvania and was engaged to a fellow counselor. He has family ties to the New York area.


Martin Duque, who was killed at a Florida high school, was one of Isaac Briones’ best friends.

The 15-year-old Briones called him “one of the nicest people I knew.”

Duque was among the 17 people killed Wednesday by a gunman at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Parkland, Florida.

Briones said he last saw Martin the day of the shooting during first period when they were “just playing around, talking about jokes and stuff.” On Thursday, Briones was outside the school with others holding a group of white balloons for the victims.

On Instagram, Miguel Duque wrote that words can’t describe the pain of losing his brother. He added: “I love brother Martin you’ll be missed buddy. I know you’re in a better place. Duques forever man I love you junior!!! R.I.P Martin Duque!”


Nicholas Dworet, who died in a Florida school shooting, had committed to swim for the University of Indianapolis.

The college announced Thursday that the senior was among those killed in the mass shooting at his high school.

In a statement, UIndy swimming coach Jason Hite called Dworet an “energetic and very vibrant kid” who cheered for his soon-to-be university during a swimming meet last month.


Aaron Feis was a security guard and assistant football coach at Marjory Stoneman Douglas, the team wrote on social media. They said he was shot while shielding students from the gunfire.

Before his death was announced, senior Gabrielle Pupo, who said she is close to Feis, spoke to ABC News.

“When I took my headphones off, the alarm was going off, and I heard the shots. And then I saw the shooter run after Mr. Feis, and I saw Mr. Feis get shot,” she said.

Feis, who worked mainly with the junior varsity team, leaves behind a wife and daughter, according to the school’s website. He played football at the school before graduating in 1999 and going straight into coaching there.

A sophomore football player told the Sun Sentinel that Feis was a great person.

“Everyone loved him. Shame he had to go like this. Always gave his all to making us better,” lineman Gage Gaynor said. “Definitely learned a lot from him.”

“He died a hero and he will forever be in our hearts and memories,” the football team wrote.


Jamie was a student at the school. Her father posted on Facebook to thank everyone who had reached out and to ask for privacy for him, his wife and their son.

“I am broken as I write this trying to figure out how my family gets through this,” he wrote.


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