‘Horror House’ siblings have goodbye party at hospital

The California siblings who were trapped for years inside a sick house of horrors recently had an “emotional” goodbye party at the hospital that’s been caring for them since their January rescue, according to a new report.

Before leaving last week to live in the outside world, the seven kind-hearted adult Turpin brothers and sisters, ages 18 to 29, made jewelry to thank the medical staff at Corona Regional Medical Center, the hospital’s head honcho tells People.

“They made gifts for each one of us, little crafts for each one of us. They made bracelets out of beads that they gave to all the nurses,” said CEO Mark Uffer.

“They had little scrapbooks that they wanted us to all write messages in before they left so they had something to remember us by.”

The siblings — whose six younger brothers and sisters are now living in foster care — ate pizza, sandwiches and cake, and sang karaoke at the farewell shindig, Uffer said.

“We served them lunch and had cake for them. The nurses that provided the care for them and the physicians that provided care for them actually got to spend time with them before they left,” he told People.

“They can sense people that actually care for them, so they were very attached. They were able to sing. It was like a birthday party environment.”

The Turpin siblings — who had lived as virtual prisoners in their filthy family home, where their parents only allowed them one meal a day and shackled them to their beds for months at a time — regularly made gifts to thank their new caregivers, Uffer said.

“They would take the stretchy twine they make bracelets out of and would make one for me saying, ‘Outstanding CEO’ or ‘Coolest CEO Ever,’ something like that,” he said.

“They gave them from their hearts … that is all they had to give.”

They also placed sticky notes all over his office with kind messages, he said.

“The notes said things like they love us, they are going to miss us, thank you for caring for them,” he told People.

The seven adult Turpins are now living in a rural home, enjoying their first taste of freedom.

Their parents, David Allen and Louise Turpin, face 94 years in prison if convicted on 38 charges of torture, child abuse and false imprisonment.

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