How Glasgow Killer’s Mental Health Cost Three Lives

How Glasgow Killer’s Mental Health Cost Three Lives

By Charlotte Webster-

Badreddin Abadlla Adam’s poor mental health cost the lives of three people, a witness has indicated today. It had worsened under his new circumstances.

The night before the attack, Adam reportedly became aggressive towards another resident at the Park Inn hotel where he had been staying.

Adam, 28, was shot dead by police at the Park Inn Hotel on West George Street after carrying out his attack on Friday.

A source who knew crazy Adam said he had been treated “improperly” at the hotel and the food was of “bad quality”, causing Adam to suffer “abdominal disturbances” and “vomit every time”.
Adam was also kept in his room for a whole month, Almadi said, badly affecting his mental health.

Adam had been “miserable” and was suffering from “mental issues” and health problems, he said.

The source claimed Adam had been treated “improperly” at the hotel and the food was of “bad quality”, causing Adam to suffer “abdominal disturbances” and “vomit every time”.
Adam was also kept in his room for a whole month, Almadi said, badly affecting his mental health.

A witness told Glasgow’s The Daily Record newspaper: ‘He got into an argument with a guy through the wall from him and threatened him. It was about his neighbour being noisy. He said he couldn’t get to sleep because of it.

‘It was about half an hour before the attack started and he seemed calm. They sat and talked and the boy seemed to take on board what was being said. If he had any problems, he should go to them rather than threatening people.’’

‘He didn’t want to stop. He was anxious about the whole thing and after the three weeks he had to be convinced that he couldn’t keep isolating continually.

‘A housing liaison worker chapped his door in the morning, brought him down and spoke to him with an interpreter to find out what the issues were’

Almadi explained: ‘Actually he was suffering from a lot of mental health problems.

‘He was mentally ill and actually his mental health deteriorated very badly when he stayed in the Park Inn.’

Badreddin Abadlla Adam, who was 28 and from Sudan, was moved to the Park Inn Hotel in Glasgow’s West George Street with about 100 asylum seekers due to the coronavirus pandemic.

‘It was about half an hour before the attack started and he seemed calm. They sat and talked and the boy seemed to take on board what was being said. If he had any problems, he should go to them rather than threatening people.’

Other sources told the paper Adam was frustrated after his request to the Home Office to go home to Sudan  was halted because of the pandemic.

Attack
A seperate witness who identified himself as Siraj, he said: ‘[Adam] said “’I will attack” so everyone should take it seriously.

‘I told him “no, there’s no need to attack” and he said “they hate me, I hate them, they are against me”.

‘He started to say a lot of stuff like that but I said “nobody hates you, nobody knows you, nobody knows each other”

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