Video report by Ann O'Connor.
A Liverpool fan who was injured at Hillsborough is the 97th person to be unlawfully killed in the disaster, a coroner has found.
In a statement released by Liverpool FC on Wednesday, the family of Andrew Devine, 55, said he died on Tuesday, 32 years after he was badly hurt in the tragedy at the FA Cup semi-final on April 15 1989.
In the statement, they said: "Our collective devastation is overwhelming but so too is the realisation the realisation that we were blessed to have had Andrew with us for 32 years since the Hillsborough tragedy."
A coroner has ruled that he is the 97th person to be unlawfully killed in the disaster.
In a record of inquest, Liverpool coroner Andre Rebello said: "Andrew Devine died at the Royal Liverpool University Hospital after a long illness of 32 years from aspiration pneumonia."
He said the inquest into the first 96 fatalities of the disaster, which concluded in 2016, was "comprehensive and thorough" and during the hearings the circumstances of Mr Devine's serious injuries were considered.
He added: "As such, it is proportionate, reasonable and sufficient for me to adopt the jury's findings and determination in full."
The jury in those inquests, held in Warrington, recorded a conclusion of unlawful killing and found errors and omissions by South Yorkshire Police, Sheffield Wednesday Football Club and South Yorkshire Ambulance Service before and after the fatal crush on the Leppings Lane terraces.
It found the behaviour of fans did not contribute to the disaster.
The record of inquest, from the hearing held on Wednesday, stated Mr Devine had been admitted to the Royal Liverpool University Hospital on July 12 with aspiration pneumonia and fever but died on the morning of July 27.
The brain injury caused as a result of trauma he suffered in the Hillsborough disaster meant he was predisposed to fatal aspiration pneumonia, Mr Rebello found.
The coroner concluded: "I find that it is more likely than not that Andrew Devine was unlawfully killed, making him the 97th fatality from the events of April 15 1989."
Mr Devine's family said they welcomed the conclusion of the coroner. In the statement, they said: "In the intervening years, Andrew has been a much loved son, brother and uncle. He has been supported by his family and a team of dedicated carers, all of whom devoted themselves to him.
"As ever, our thoughts are with all of those affected by Hillsborough."
Mr Devine was described by his family as a "much-loved son, brother and uncle" who had been supported by his family and a team of dedicated carers.
A statement from the football club said they were "deeply saddened" by his death. A spokesman said: "A lifelong Liverpool supporter, Andrew continued to attend matches at Anfield when possible despite suffering life-changing injuries at Hillsborough on April 15 1989.
"In doing so he defied expectations that he would not survive for six months after the tragedy."
The spokesman added: "The thoughts of everyone at the club are with Andrew's family and his carers."
Sir Kenny Dalglish, who was manager of Liverpool at the time of the tragedy, wrote on Twitter: "The thoughts of Marina and myself are with the Devine family, especially his magnificent parents who gave him such incredible care.
Tracey Robinson, the sister of Steven Joseph Robinson who died in the disaster, has welcomed the verdict. She told ITV Granada Reports: " I think it's right and proper that he's now classed as the 97th victim and I think the coroner, a Mr Andrew Rebello, did the right thing.
"It's sad and I think in many ways Andrew's family has been reminded of Hillsborough every single day because they've had Andrew to look after. I'm very, very sorry for their loss."
In 2016, an inquest jury ruled 96 Liverpool fans had been unlawfully killed in the Hillsborough disaster.
Match commander David Duckenfield was cleared of gross negligence manslaughter at a retrial in November 2019, after the jury in his first trial was unable to reach a verdict.
Earlier this year, the trial of retired police officers Donald Denton and Alan Foster and former force solicitor Peter Metcalf, who were accused of perverting the course of justice following the disaster, collapsed after a judge ruled there was no case to answer.