Family & # 039; s & # 039; goodbye loving & # 039; to the Instagram model, 20, which was found dead in a superyacht

<pre><pre>Family & # 039; s & # 039; goodbye loving & # 039; to the Instagram model, 20, which was found dead in a superyacht

An Instagram model has been remembered by her community as a "gypsy" globe-trotter with an adventurous spirit, after her death on a Greek superyacht last month.

Sinead McNamara, 20, died after being found "entangled in a rope" in the back of a multi-million dollar ship, docked in the holiday island of Kefalonia.

And as sunlight poured into a forest chapel at Port Macquarie on the lush north coast of New South Wales on Saturday, crowds of mourners stepped outside and heard stories of the young adventurer's short life.

Instagram model Sinead McNamara (pictured) has been remembered by her community as a "gypsy" globe-trotter with an adventurous spirit

"He had a gypsy heart and a warrior spirit," said older sister Lauren Carr to the crowd

Ms. McNamara died after she was found "tangled in a rope" on the back of a multi-million dollar ship, docked in the Kefalonia holiday island

From growing up as the "shadow" of her sister to a close-knit Australian family, to challenging unknown landscapes in remote destinations around the world, Sinead became famous for her untamable ability to be herself.

"He had a gypsy heart and a warrior spirit," Big Sister Lauren Carr told the crowd.

"His life on this rock was too short, but what a life he had!"

Known affectionately as & # 39; grub & # 39; for those closest to her, the somber service marked a final return for the girl so eager to seek meaning in the journey that dominated the last years of her life.

The 20-year-old was hosted by friends and family in Port Macquarie on the lush north coast of New South Wales on Saturday.

The 20-year-old was hosted by friends and family in Port Macquarie on the lush north coast of New South Wales on Saturday.

The 20-year-old was hosted by friends and family in Port Macquarie on the lush north coast of New South Wales on Saturday.

From growing up as the "shadow" of her sister to a close-knit Australian family, to challenging unknown landscapes in remote destinations around the world, Sinead became famous for her untamable ability to be herself.

From growing up as the "shadow" of her sister to a close-knit Australian family, to challenging unknown landscapes in remote destinations around the world, Sinead became famous for her untamable ability to be herself.

From growing up as the "shadow" of her sister to a close-knit Australian family, to challenging unknown landscapes in remote destinations around the world, Sinead became famous for her untamable ability to be herself.

"His life on this rock was too short, but what a life he had!" Said his sister.

Sinead's father, Shaun McNamara, remembered her fondly for her love of the outdoors and the landscape where she grew up.

"Sinead was always a proud Australian," said Mr. McNamara, recalling travel made in the rugged landscape of the country's east coast.

"She was always more comfortable in a booty under the Southern Cross."

And before leading the crowd into a tearful version of Waltzing Matilda, McNamara embraced her daughter's final return, announcing to the crowded chapel & # 39; Welcome home Sinead & # 39;

The service followed the tragic death of Mrs. McNamara on the ship, which was docked in Argostoli, on the Greek island of Kefalonia.

The service followed the tragic death of Mrs. McNamara on the ship, which was docked in Argostoli, on the Greek island of Kefalonia.

The service followed the tragic death of Mrs. McNamara on the ship, which was docked in Argostoli, on the Greek island of Kefalonia.

Just weeks before his death in an alleged suicide, Sinead's older sister, Lauren Carr, recalled her enthusiasm for adventure while drinking cocktails on the Mediterranean coast.

"I'm living the life of Lozza's dreams," he told Carr of his four-month European adventure.

Before his funeral on Saturday, the girl's family has asked mourners to pay a fashion tribute, dressing what Sinead would want them to do.

Mrs. McNamara's mother, Kylie and sister, Lauren Carr, were on their way to Kefalonia from their home in Australia when she died.

Mrs. McNamara's mother, Kylie and sister, Lauren Carr, were on their way to Kefalonia from their home in Australia when she died.

Mrs. McNamara's mother, Kylie and sister, Lauren Carr, were on their way to Kefalonia from their home in Australia when she died.

In a Facebook posting, his brother Jake shared the details of the service, which will be held in Port Macquarie, on the north coast of NSW, and how he adapts to the vibrant life his sister was leading.

"For those who arrive on Saturday, the dress code is what Sinead would want me to wear," he wrote.

"We all knew and love her in different aspects of life … so whatever it is that brought you and her, that is what we would like you to wear."

According to the notice, appropriate attire includes: road, formal, surfy, boat attire, all the components that helped build Mrs. McNamara's colorful life.

Guests were asked to share their memories by the beach at the nearby Lifnie Hills Surf rescue club.

Those who can not attend the meeting are encouraged to "take a moment in the nearest ocean (they) & # 39;

The post writes: Join us as we do the same, joining as one in the whole world to remember and appreciate the special moments we share with Sinead & # 39;

The service followed the tragic death of Mrs. McNamara after becoming entangled in the back of the ship, which was docked in Argostoli, on the Greek island of Kefalonia.

It is believed that Mrs. McNamara had called her family to mourn only hours before she died.

It is believed that a doctor aboard the yacht tried to resuscitate her before being taken to a hospital in Argostoli and then taken to Athens.

It is believed that a doctor aboard the yacht tried to resuscitate her before being taken to a hospital in Argostoli and then taken to Athens.

It is believed that a doctor aboard the yacht tried to resuscitate her before being taken to a hospital in Argostoli and then taken to Athens.

He also spoke with his brother Jake during his last distressed call in the early hours of Friday, shortly before his body was discovered, revealed his family's lawyer, Charalampos Triantafyllopoulos.

Before that, the family claimed that Sinead had been happy and enjoyed her job as a stewardess on the six-story yacht owned by Mexican billionaire Alberto Baillères.

Her mother Kylie and her sister, Lauren Carr, were on their way to Kefalonia from their home in Australia when she died.

They had met the next day and it is believed that they were informed of the news of his death while they were in transit.

The family is now demanding answers as to why there was an apparent delay in transporting it by helicopter to a hospital in Athens.

It is believed that a doctor aboard the yacht tried to resuscitate her before she was taken to a hospital in Argostoli.

After being there for several hours, Mr. Triantafyllopoulos told Greek media that doctors were waiting until a helicopter would take her to a private clinic in Athens.

In a statement, he said: "The family expects the Greek authorities to respond to the causes and circumstances of his death and the incidents that occurred just before.

"The deceased had telephoned his mother and his brother shortly before the unfortunate incident under investigation."

Later, a medical examiner confirmed that his cause of death was suspended, but said that the results of the additional toxicology tests could take months to return.

Argostoli's Harbor Master, Ms. Panagota Kolovou, said: "An investigation is being conducted, but I'm afraid we can not reveal any details."

Later, a coroner confirmed that his cause of death was suspended, but said that the results of the additional toxicology tests could take months to come back.

Later, a coroner confirmed that his cause of death was suspended, but said that the results of the additional toxicology tests could take months to come back.

Later, a coroner confirmed that his cause of death was suspended, but said that the results of the additional toxicology tests could take months to come back.

However, a Coast Guard source told MailOnline: "They found it in the back of the yacht, tied to one of the mooring ropes."

"The yacht had been immediately docked outside the Coast Guard offices, which are manned 24 hours a day, so we could react to the situation quickly."

The coroner revealed that he had advised Mrs. McNamara's mother and sister not to attend the morgue, saying that they should not see her (her body) in such a bad state.

His body had been taken to Australia to prepare for this weekend's service.

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