Stacey Gwilliam, survives being buried alive by callous fiancé, reveals how she clawed her way out of shallow grave

Stacey Gwilliam, from Swansea, had to spend 26 days in hospital with 14 of them in an induced coma. She still has difficulty eating and speaking after ordeal

stacey-afterStacey Gwilliam after the ordeal

Stacey was buried alive after being strangled by her  fiancé has revealed how she had to claw her way out of her shallow grave.

Stacey Gwilliam, from Swansea, was left for dead by her partner Keith Hughes.

He had buried her on the Swansea Bay coastal path between Bracelet Bay and Langland Bay in July last year.

PAY-Stacey-Gwilym-and-Keith-HughesPAY-Stacey-Gwilym-and-Keith-Hughes2Stacey Gwilliam and ex-fiance Keith Hughes

She told Piers Morgan and Susanna Reid on Good Morning Britain that she used her fingernails to get out.

The brave 34-year-old said: “I came round and there were branches and shrubs put on top of me.

“I could hear my heart beating and I could hear the sound of the sea in the background.

“It was like everything was in slow motion. All I could see were blurs of green and brown.

“I couldn’t breathe, I couldn’t move. It was like I was paralysed.

“It was awful really. Trying to get your head together to work out what was going on around you.

“I tried to get up, but couldn’t. I had to use my nails to get out of where I was.

“That was all I could do. I tried to push but I didn’t have the upper strength.”

Keith-HughesKeith Hughes who attempted to kill his girlfriend

When she finally got to safety at a nearby golf range car park Stacey was put in an induced coma

She had to spend 26 days in hospital, 14 of them in an induced coma and she still has difficulty eating and speaking.

The attackshave left her walking with a stick.

When police arrested Hughes he told them: “You’ll never find her” but was shocked to be told: “She’s alive”.

Bodybuilder Hughes was jailed for life at Swansea Crown Court in December last year for the attack – but is eligible to apply for parole in just eight years.

 

 

Credit walesonline

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