Travaller, who was expecting a second child with the fiancé, killed himself just days after seeking help for his mental health problems.
Dai Crofts, 24, of Wick in Valle, Glamorgan, went to hospital on January 7 and 9, but was given only oral medication and was sent home.
He then hanged himself on January 10, years after suffering the death of his father, who Dai found dead after suffering an overdose.
Dai Crofts, 24, of Wick, Vale of Glamorgan, died on January 10 after seeking help for his mental health problems.
Now his mother paid tribute to his son and spoke out against the mental health system.
Ms Prevet said Dai had a "normal and happy" childhood, partly growing up in Snowdon, gaining love for the outdoors.
His mental health problems first began to surface after his father's death, after moving to the Orkney Islands at the age of 15 to live with him.
There Dai is for the love of the sea and the idea of being a travertine.
Ms Prevet said: & # 39; Day when she was 16, he worked at sea. But he was absolutely progressing from that. He got a real sense of mastery and confidence from that.
"He really, really came into his own. He made his own money, he was very proud to be a traveller.
"It is perceived as hard work, so I know when he was 16 or 17 years old if he told someone he was a traveler, he had the kind of respect to go along with it and I think he enjoyed it."
But much later, after moving there, he found his father dead in bed after an accidental overdose.
Mr Crofts, born in Rexham, began a relationship with Jessica Bade in 2017, and the couple got engaged in June 2018
Mrs Parvet said: "I think when his father died, it was the beginning, and around that time was the beginning of my worry.
"He was there, he was the one who realized that his father was dead, he found him in bed.
"I think he was angry that he couldn't prevent his father from dying."
Only months after his father's death, Dai was involved in a serious island crash that he saw convicted of driving without a license.
His mother said the two incidents left him unable to handle, and he then returned home to Wick.
A clinical psychologist, Ms Prevet said she had then noticed a decline in her son's mental health. At one point, she recalled her son saying she wanted to "get on a plane" while working at sea.
She said: He would go to the doctors, take antidepressants or anxiolytics [medication that reduces anxiety]Because sometimes he would describe it as anxiety.
"But when he switched to describing it as anxiety, I think he switched to more psychotic illnesses.
"He was worried that his colleagues on the ship thought he was not lifting his weight and were talking about him.
"And, actually, I don't think they were, that was his anxiety. I was glad when she stopped working on the ship and at that time she met Jess. & # 39;
Mr Crofts, born in Rexham, began a relationship with Jessica Brade in 2017, and the couple got engaged in June 2018.
About 10 months after they met, Mrs's first child was born. Croft, Harrison, but this has caused a further decline in his mental health.
Mrs Parvet said: "He really turned to the worst, every time they visited the hospital for prenatal checkups, I thought people were talking about him.
Traumann's mental health problems first began to surface after his father's death, after moving to live in the Orkney Islands at the age of 15
"He was gradually reporting that he was telepathic and that other people could insert thoughts into his head or convey his thoughts and so I knew that by then it was psychosis and we were persuading him to see the doctors.
Jess gave birth to the baby and then it all came out of control. He was really good and scared.
"He had no idea how bad he was – he didn't believe he was sick and that everyone was telepathic and that he needed to 'gather' and manage it and learn how to do it himself.
"In the end because he didn't deal with the crisis team and get better, and also at times he was angry and hostile towards people in the family, we were really worried about what it would be like when the baby came home. Then he was separated.
After giving birth to his son in April 2018, he was separated a month later and spent time in recovery at Llando Hospital before being released.
Ms Prevet said: "Although the last thing you want is to see your son or daughter split up, I was only hoping at the time that he would get the right treatment and his insight would improve."
A few months later on Christmas, his symptoms worsened and on Christmas Day he became increasingly paranoid, as neighbors talked about him and threatened his son.
After the birth of his son in April 2018, he was separated a month later and spent time in recovery at Llando Hospital (pictured) before being released.
His family tried to call mental health services, but after being unable to arrest anyone, his mother called 999 "in despair."
Mrs Parvet said: "By the time the police came out, he had stopped screaming in the street for neighbors to come out and take him out with him.
"Dai spoke to the police and told them it was a 'deceptive call' and that everything was fine."
In the following weeks, the family saw him desperately trying to get the help he needed.
On January 7, this year, Dai and his fiancé went to Barry Hospital where he was seen by a professional therapist.
Mr Croft had requested a prescription drug, but since no doctor was available to see him, it was not possible.
The appointment was scheduled for January 9th, where Mr. Crofts spent about an hour with qualified general practitioner and psychiatrist Dr. Allison MacLean.
During the appointment, he was prescribed three medications to help deal with depression, anxiety, and psychotic symptoms.
The next day, Mr Crofts told his partner he was going to "clear his head" at around 10am. Ms Byrd later became worried after not responding to her text messages.
She traces his location through his cellphone to the Valle de Glamorgan parking lot.
Ms Barda arrived with her child and found her vehicle, but there were no signs of her fiancée.
She later called police in South Wales and police found his body nearby.
Ms Prevet recalled the moment police told her that she had found her son.
She said: I woke up at 2:30 am, and my sleep was really disturbed because we had a few weeks to take care of Dai.
"I just looked at my phone to see how long it was and noticed that I had three messages from Jess in the lines of 'Dai's not back, I'm really worried, I'll look for him.'
“She was sending these messages between 10:30 and 11:30. Well, I panic now and immediately post a message asking "is he back" or "is he safe", something like that.
“As I ordered, I started dressing, and at that moment there was a knock on the door.
“I went downstairs and there were two police officers. It was probably around 2.45pm.
"Unfortunately, when you had a son with mental health problems and you had two sons who lost their father and got intoxicated, you had police at the door.
"They came in and I thought they would do a routine check on the property to make sure Dai was not hiding in one of the barracks.
"But he didn't. He confirmed that I am Dai's mother and he said "I'm sorry to have to tell you, but Dai is dead."
"That's how I found out. It was a shock.
Now Ms Prevet said she hopes her son is remembered for "as warm, generous, funny, family oriented, son, father, fiancé."
She said: "How I really remember him, now he's not here, every time I'm by the sea, I think about him. Knowing it was his passion. '
The death report did not establish that he had contributed to the level of drugs or alcohol in his system and his medical cause of death was recorded as hanging.
Despite family concerns about the October investigation, coroner Grammy Hughes said Dai received proper care from the University of Cardiff and Vale Health Board and made a narrative conclusion.
After the search, the family said they were "disappointed" with the verdict. They felt that if the health board's mental health services planned his care better and gave him different medications, he would still be alive.
On January 7 this year, Dai and his fiancée went to Barry Hospital (pictured) where he asked for prescription medications, but since there was no doctor available to see him, it was not possible
Dai's mother and his partner said they had been asked to inject storage, fun release, a form of slow-acting anti-psychotic to allow the drug to take effect.
Speaking after the hearing, Ms Prevet said: "Despite today's outcome, we still believe that there were failures by the Cardiff and Vale Health Board during Dai's care.
"It is our belief that those failures and the lack of an adequate plan for care and treatment, risk assessment and crisis plan played a significant role in Dai's January 2019 death.
"We want to make improvements to mental health services in Wales with a significant plan of care and treatment and conversation therapy offered to every patient."
Fran Moore, a clinical negligence specialist at the Hughes Law Firm, representing Mr. Croft at the hearing said they were "extremely disappointed" with the conclusion.
She said: "Oral medications may take days or weeks to take effect, but Dai's paranoia meant he would rarely take more than ten days.
"The family feels an earlier injection into his treatment depot will buy him some time and give Dai the insight he needed to get started on therapy."
A spokesman for Cardiff Health Board and Valle University said: "Cardiff and Valle UBB are deeply saddened by the death of Mr Crofts and would like to extend our sincere condolences to his family and partner.
"Would welcome an additional opportunity to meet with the family and discuss any outstanding concerns not addressed in the recent investigation."
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