THE mother of a disabled boy who died six years ago has shared the story of how she sued the NHS for negligence on TikTok.

Harley Micallef-Nelson, who passed away in November 2015 aged nine, required 24-hour care after he was starved of oxygen during his birth at Queen Elizabeth Hospital, Woolwich.

His mother, Brady Nelson, launched a legal battle in 2008 for compensation from the Queen Elizabeth Hospital NHS Trust, two years after Harley's birth. 

In a video viewed more than 230,000 times, Mrs Nelson (@bradybrade) told her followers yesterday: “In 2012, six years later, they admitted negligence and admitted causation.

@bradybrade Reply to @jersey..xo is that enough info for you #noseypeople #mindyourownbusiness #beingbrady #coffeewithbrady #lunchwithbrady ♬ original sound - user9233394034776

“So, I won. I didn't have to go to court because they knew what they're done. And it was all for my son.”

Mrs Nelson claimed the management of her labour and delivery was substandard and negligent, with staff failing to realise the risk of Harley being starved of oxygen because of cord compression. 

According to a High Court writ, the youngster suffered spasms, epilepsy, abnormal posture and continuous involuntary movements of his tongue, head, neck and arms.

Mrs Nelson said her five children since Harley have been born in NHS hospitals.

She previously revealed to her followers how Harley’s body was relocated from a cemetry to her back garden.

Speaking last year, in a video viewed 2.5 million times, Mrs Nelson told her followers: “A lot of people said I didn't know you could do this. I didn't know you could do it either.

“He was originally buried in a cemetery.

“I just couldn't cope as a mother and my mental health as well adding on top of the grief of being a mom and losing a child.”

@bradybrade Reply to @.bethcotton.xo I hope this answers a few questions #grievingmom #son #grievingmother #tomb #homeburial ♬ original sound - user9233394034776

She was introduced to the idea by a friend who is a funeral director, who explained it was possible to relocate the body.

She then went through a lengthy process involving the Ministry of Justice.

In the UK, you need to apply for a licence to remove human remains from the ground, which you must own.

Officials accompanied her at the various stages of the process, ultimately ensuring he was properly interred at the family home.

Mrs Nelson also had a statue resembling her son produced, which sits on top of the burial place.

She added: “I'm very, very lucky and very, very grateful that I'm allowed to have him here with me.

“It made my mental health a lot better. I always come out, say good morning, and talk to him.

“His brothers and sisters, they always come out and have a chat too. He's around us all the time.”

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