A young mum has been convicted of killing her 14-month-old daughter by leaving her alone in a bathtub after drinking two bottles of cider.
The jury had been told during the trial that 24-year-old Jasmine Gregory was told not to leave her child alone in a bath, just hours before she drowned.
A support worker had warned her just before Robyn Andrews-English was found dead and the jury had heard that Gregory had been seen leaving her child alone "several times" previously.
Before the tragedy unfolded in August 2014, Gregory ran out of her home and asked passers-by where her baby was before she was found holding Robyn's lifeless body in the house after she had been left alone for 10 minutes.
She had repeatedly shouted she had left her daughter for "less than 10 minutes" but after the tragic events Gregory said she was "so busy" and only went downstairs briefly.
Gregory had said the water in the bath came up to "about chest height" of her daughter.
However, the child had been lying face down in the bathwater in the home near Wantage, Oxon.
The trial at Oxford Crown Court heard that Gregory drank two pints of cider on the day of Robyn's death.
An almost empty bottle was later found in the kitchen sink.
Gregory's defence team had submitted to the jury that Gegory was not guilty of manslaughter, adding: "A mistake and even very serious errors of judgement are nowhere near enough for a crime of manslaughter to have been committed."
However, the jury rejected this after taking two hours to convict her of the crime. Gregory wept in the dock as the verdict was given.
A victim impact statement from Theresa Andrews, Robyn's grandmother, was read to trial judge Ian Pringle, sitting at Oxford Crown Court.
Speaking of the child, it said: "She lit up the room with smile and laughter unless she was poorly. She was the brightest button you could ever imagine.
"We feel no pain, just numbness which will ever go away. There are no words to describe how we feel. She was let down in the worst possible way by the person she should be able to rely on.
"For over two years we've been trying to piece it together. Every day is torture, we don't live any more, we just get through the best we can.
"Our hearts went to the grave with Robyn. We haven't even had a note or apology from Jasmine for what she did.
"We're putting our trust in the law to give our angel the rest she deserves."
Gregory's conviction of the manslaughter of her daughter meant a lesser, alternative charge of child neglect did not need a verdict.
Oliver Saxby QC, prosecuting, told the jury it was a "desperately tragic" case. "A baby's life has been lost and a young mother is on trial accused of criminal responsibility of her death," he added.
He said Gregory had a "clear track record of careless and negligent parenting" and said she had ignored advice on how to bathe her child.
He asked the jury: "Does a pattern of poor parenting, of a lack of awareness of the safety of her children, a lack of willingness to knuckle down like other young mothers do, emerge?
"Behind Jasmine Gregory's volatile - and dare I say - immature exterior, there is a deep grief - there must be."
Mr Saxby said a personality disorder had not affected Gregory's actions and talked of expert doctors not diagnosing her with one.
"At the peak moments when somebody is emotional and impulsive, well of course their mind might be on other things but that isn't a psychiatric condition."
He quoted a report from a doctor which said: "There were no psychiatric factors to consider in this scenario. The defendant is of sufficient intellect to appreciate the risk of leaving a baby in a bathtub alone."
Mr Saxby added that "to forgot your baby was in the bath over a period of five or 10 minutes" clearly showed gross negligence."
He slammed Gregory's decision to not give evidence and said it left the case "crying out for an explanation of what happened."
He added: "She has decided not to put before you on oath any sort of account at all, to not expose any sort of account to scrutiny.
"What on earth is she trying to hide? It's pretty obvious and that is she has no answer to the question of gross negligence."
Judge Ian Pringle denied Gregory bail and remanded her in custody until her sentencing on Friday.