A five-year-old Texas boy died Monday, a week after he was shot by a stray bullet.

On March 31, the boy, identified Jordan Allen Jr., was on the balcony of his home making videos on TikTok, a social networking app, with his dad when he was hit by a stray bullet. He was rushed to Texas Children's Hospital and was taken off life support Monday morning.

Recalling the incident, Jordan Allen Sr., the father of the victim, said, "He just told me to get him some juice, that's why I stepped in the house to get him some juice.” Moments later, he and his family members heard gunshots in the parking lot. He then heard his son screaming for help.

“I ran to the porch, and then I see my son on the ground holding his head asking for my help," Allen Sr. said. The shooters fled from the scene by then.

Speaking of his son, Allen Sr. said, “ The happiest child in the world. Jordan.... he would bring joy to everybody."

Meanwhile, confirming that the boy was not the intended target, the Houston police said Monday that search was underway for three persons of interest. The suspects were identified as 18-year-old Khalisah Smith, 29-year-old Shapree Monique Stoneham and 22-year-old Alexis Moshae Gore. Investigation into the case was ongoing and police have asked anyone with any information to contact Crime Stoppers at 713-222-8477.

The incident comes days after a seven-year-old boy in Chester, Pennsylvania, died after being hit by a stray bullet. A drive-by shooting took place near the boy’s home when one of the bullets struck him in the face. He was found unresponsive in the middle of the road and was pronounced dead at the scene. The victim was later identified as Sinsir Parker. Meanwhile, several shell casings were found all over the road. Police were investigating the incident and have asked anyone with any information about the shooting to contact them immediately.

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Among the arrested individuals in Operation Boo Dat were Tier 3 sex offenders. This is a representational image of a police tape at a SunTrust Bank in Sebring, Florida, on Jan. 23, 2019. Joe Raedle/Getty Images