The death of a teenager from Carlisle who fell off a balcony whilst on holiday, has been described as a 'dreadful accident' by the coroner.
Stanley Wilson murdered his wife before stabbing himself
The inquest heard how the grandfather became convinced his wife was trying to poison him
A nurse has been giving evidence at the inquest into the death of 34-year-old plumber David Hagen.
Lyn Farrer was on duty on Mr Hagan's ward at the time. She said she had tried to stop Mr Hagan leaving by holding his arm but he had brushed her aside.
Ms Farrer said she then tried to contact the hospital security but was told there was no one on duty.
Another nurse tried to follow Mr Hagen but he left the hospital.
The police and the hospital's Crisis Team were informed and a description of him issued.
He died just a few hours later at Engine Lonning in Carlisle.
Ms Farrer told the inquest that there was no formal plan on the ward to deal with high risk patients who might abscond but that staff had now been retrained.
The inquest continues.
Day two of the inquest has resumed into the death of a Silloth man who managed to leave hospital despite previous suicide attempts.
34-year-old plumber David Hagen died on June 28th, 2010, in Carlisle shortly after he'd left The Cumberland Infirmary where he'd been admitted following an overdose.
So far this morning the inquest has heard from nurse Lyn Farrer who was on duty on Mr Hagan's ward at the time.
The inquest is due to hear from several other witnesses today including Mr Hagan's widow Abigail Hagan.
Mark Weir's partner, Janice Wilkinson, spoke to ITV Border News after the verdict of 'accidental death' was returned by the jury.
She thanked the coroner, members of the jury and the Civil Aviation Authority investigation team before giving this statement:
A jury at the inquest into the death of Cumbrian businessman Mark Weir, has returned a verdict of accidental death.
He was killed in a helicopter crash while flying in bad weather.
Tim Backshall was at the inquest in Cleator Moor:
An inquest into the death of the well-known Cumbrian businessman, Mark Weir, in a helicopter crash has heard that he survived another potential accident because of his skills as a pilot.
His partner Janice Wilkinson described the near miss at the hearing in Cleator Moor.
Tim Backshall has this report:
An inquest into the death of a Cumbrian businessman, who died in a helicopter crash, has heard that he could not have survived the accident.
Mark Weir, who owner the Honister Slate Mine in the Lake District, was killed while flying home in March 2011.
The pathologist's report said he died from severe multiple injuries.
The inquest has also been told that he had nearly crashed previously when the helicopter nose-dived in thick cloud on a trip to the North East but his skill had saved him and his partner.
A full inquest into the death of Cumbrian businessman Mark Weir has begun in Cleater Moor.
The 45-year-old entrepreneur, from Cockermouth, died in March 2011 after his helicopter crashed shortly after taking off from Honister Slate Mine in the Lake District.
A pathologist report says he died of severe multiple injuries in non-survivable helicopter crash.
An inquest into the death of a man who killed his wife and dumped her body in Coniston Water will begin later today.
Gordon Park was found hanged in his prison cell five years after being found guilty of murdering his wife Carol.
Mr Park was twice tried for the murder of his wife whose body was found by divers trussed up and weighted down in Coniston Water in 1997.
The inquest at Preston is expected to last four days.
A coroner has said a grandmother whose body was found in woods in Cumbria was probably killed after being subjected to some sort of violent attack with a sexual motive.
Betty Brown's remains were discovered near Longtown in January 2011.
She disappeared in May 2010.
She was naked from the waist down.
Police have always treated the case as suspicious.
Her body was so decomposed, a pathologist was unable to find a cause of death.
Recording an open verdict, Coroner Robert Chapman said on balance, the likelihood was she was attacked and killed in the woods.
Dr Matthew Lyell, the Home Office pathologist who examined Betty Brown's body, said it was severely decomposed and that made an assessment very hard.
Betty's daughter Sarah and her husband gave evidence and said they were expecting her to visit in June and were not expecting her down that weekend.
Sarah and Betty's sister, Maureen both said they did not think she would commit suicide.
The inquest also heard Cumbria Police are concerned about a third party involvement because of where the body was found.