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Another student, Harris Ryder, said in a written statement that he had previously seen Mr Millward slide down the banisters.Mr Ryder once climbed over the banisters just above the vending machines as he 'wanted to conquer the vending machines' and Mr Millward may have seen this, Mr Ryder added.She said of the 'mind-altering' substances: 'It's possible to think you can actually fly.That's well-recorded with this drug.'She added that the exact effects were 'up to the individual' and their surroundings and mood at the time.
A Cambridge University student who took an LSD-based legal high then fell to his death from a college stairwell died accidentally, an inquest concluded.Coroner Mr Milburn expressed his condolences to Mr Millward's parents, Brian and Maisa Millward, and his sister Izy who were at the inquest, which Mr Milburn said would have been 'an incredibly difficult experience'.Ms Mieloszyk said she had obtained the drugs through a friend who bought them on the internet and the two of them had taken two tabs each.He suffered brain damage, damaged hips, broken ribs and a broken nose during the onslaught in March 2015 and spent more than three weeks on life support.
Basildon Crown Court convicted 13 for their involvement in the attack, though police remain unaware of who was responsible for the most devastating blows.
A dozen football hooligans have been jailed and given ten-year stadium bans after a vicious assault left a father-of-three with permanent brain damage.