The young chef, 23, died in the hospital after being enthralled and injected with sedatives before being held face down on a mattress until he stopped breathing, hear the examination
- A court heard that a chief died after being held on a mattress by the police with his face down
- Tristan Naudi had taken MDMA and was behaving towards the hospital behaving erratic
- Four officers held him upside down, while a doctor asked if Mr. Naudi could breathe
- He had purple skin on his neck and received CPR, but died in the hospital
- & # 39; This man died in circumstances that were both unexpected and shocking & # 39;
A young chief died in a hospital in northern New South Wales after being held by police until he stopped breathing, an investigation has been heard.
Tristan Naudi had taken MDMA when he was taken to Lismore Base Hospital in January 2016.
The 23-year-old had taken the medication he mistakenly thought was LSD, and called the police to his home in Bangalow, near Bryon Bay, for help.
Naudi was taken to the hospital in a caged police car because no ambulance was available, and was placed in a mental health isolation room for treatment.
Once inside, Mr. Naudi was administered with a sedative and an anti-psychotic drug, while four police officers stopped him by putting him face down on a mattress while handcuffed, an investigation into his death was told, The Sydney Morning Herald.
Tristan Naudi (photo with partner Emma) died in the Lismore basic hospital after being held by the police on a mattress
Research counselor Donna Ward told Sydney Coroners Court that a doctor noticed that Mr. Naudi's head was pressed into the mattress and asked: "Can you make sure the patient can breathe in that position?" 39;
Naudi became silent and turned around by doctors, who noticed that he wasn't breathing and had purple skin around his neck.
& # 39; CPR compressions started but unfortunately reached the point where it was useless to continue, & # 39; said Mrs. Ward.
& # 39; This man died in circumstances that were both unexpected and shocking. & # 39;
The court heard that only two ambulances were available that night in the Byron Bay area, one 40 minutes away and the other at Byron Bay station.
NSW Ambulance Officer Tony Gately told the court that it was possible ambulance personnel that Mr. Naudi's request was not worth leaving the station due to another possibly more urgent job in the city, such as a cardiac arrest.
The investigation will be continued before state Coroner Teresa O & # 39; Sullivan.
Tristan Naudi (photo) had eaten lollipops containing MDMA that he mistakenly thought contained LSD
. (TagsToTranslate) Dailymail (t) news