Coroner Confirms Tytyana Miller’s Cause of Death 5 Months After Master P’s Daughter Died


The cause of death for Master P’s daughter Tytyana Mill operator has been controlled as an accidental fentanyl glut.

Mill operator died at a private home of fentanyl intoxication on May 27, Individuals confirmed Monday. She was 25.

Master P initially shared insight about his daughter’s death via Instagram on May 29.

“Our family is dealing with an overwhelming distress for the deficiency of my daughter Tytyana,” he said in an emotional statement.

“We consciously demand some privacy so our family can lament. We appreciate all of the prayers love and backing.”

Continued the 52-year-old, “Mental disease and substance abuse is a real issue that we can’t be afraid to talk about. With God, we will traverse this. #MyAngel.”

Master P’s son, Romeo Mill operator (the rapper recently known as Lil’ Romeo), also expounded on the death of his sister on Instagram, sharing portions of the same statement.

“We appreciate all of the prayers, love, and backing, and although this is sad times, I’m forever grateful for the recollections I had with my amazing sister,” the 33-year-old said.

He added, “Love on your friends and family, life is short. The silver lining, I know she’s in a way better place and finally at peace and free. God Favor.”

Fentanyl glut deaths — particularly accidental fentanyl gluts — have become increasingly common in the U.S. lately.

The DEA says a fatal portion of fentanyl is sufficiently small to fit on the tip of a pencil. It is currently the leading cause of excess deaths, along with other synthetic narcotics, according to the National Institute on Substance addiction. Synthetic narcotic excesses — which includes fentanyl gluts — increased by north of 56% from 2019 to 2020.

“We’ve seen a major increase,” Dr. Traci Green, professor and overseer of the Narcotic Strategy Research Aggregate at Brandeis College, told Individuals in September 2021.

“Fentanyl has reached into networks where it hadn’t at any point been.”

Typically, fentanyl gluts happen when the client accepts they’re doing heroin or cocaine yet the fast-acting fentanyl is unknowingly blended in.

“On the off chance that someone who’s accustomed to taking cocaine at parties who does a line of fentanyl or even cocaine that has some fentanyl in it, that can really be the distinction among life and death,” Green said. “It’s compounded because individuals aren’t prepared, and they’re not suspecting it.”