Emma Sweet, a two-year-old girl from Indiana who went missing, died from drowning almost two months ago, according to the Bartholomew County Coroner’s Office.

The little girl died from "complications of hypothermia and asphyxia due to drowning," reported PEOPLE.

Last year on Thanksgiving Day, she and father Jeremy were reported missing. A day later, the 39-year-old was rescued alive and was taken to a hospital for treatment for exposure to hypothermia. But on Nov. 28, his daughter was found dead just about three miles downstream in the White River not far from where Jeremy was rescued.

The Bartholomew County Sheriff’s Office accused the dad of taking the girl to “a dangerous environment” where she “most likely suffered from hypothermia due to the cold environment and or drowned in the water.”

In a report, forensic pathologist D.O. Thomas J. Sozio wrote that actions were not taken by her father to rescue the child from the "dangerous environment and this inaction resulted in her death and thus the manner of death is homicide."

Following her death, Jeremy was slapped with a felony charge of neglecting a dependent, resulting in the child's demise. No further charges are expected against the dad, who is also facing another charge of unlawful possession of a syringe, a spokesman for the Bartholomew County Prosecutor’s Office told New York Daily News Sunday.

Authorities said that when Jeremy was asked about what happened to his child and how his vehicle got submerged in the river, he gave conflicting accounts, according to Fox News.

Sheriff Matt Myers previously shared that what Jeremy originally said was that he possibly had dropped the little girl off some place before the incident happened. He added that later Jeremy change the account by saying that she was with him when he went into the water.

As Emma wasn’t immediately found after she was reported missing, a lot of agencies were involved in helping to search for her. Myers thanked the Bartholomew County Coroner’s Office, Prosecutor Greg Long and the Volunteer Fire Departments for lending help. He noted that in incidents like this, it takes a lot of people working together, and he was "extremely impressed with the professionalism across all agencies.”

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