“I WANT to unsubscribe from life like you would from Netflix.”

Those were the words a young Hampshire man told doctors a month before he took his life.

Henry Bean was found dead at his home in Castle Chambers, at Lansdowne Hill, Southampton.

Now Southern Health NHS Foundation Trust have apologised to his family, after they admitted they could have done better.

The 21-year-old had told his partner Victoria Johansson how he planned to end his life, he also told doctors he wanted to “unsubscribe” from life and said he could not see the point in living.

Despite this, he was only deemed a moderate suicide risk by health professionals at Southern Health.

Winchester Coroner’s Court heard staff at the trust failed to do a proper risk assessment and failed to press him on his suicidal intentions.

His partner Ms Johansson told the inquest she found a will which outlined his plans two months before his death on December 12.

The inquest heard he showed signs of psychosis, and may have been suffering from depression and anxiety.

Dr Kirti Rockade, a GP at St Mary’s Health said: “He said he wanted to die. He told me he wished to unsubscribe from life like you would from Netflix. He says that everyone else is wrong because they have survival logic.”

Mr Bean’s parents, who were never told that their son had wanted to end his life, say that the outcome may have been different if health professionals had told them.

Senior coroner Grahame Short recorded a verdict of suicide, and said there were “shortcomings” by the trust.

Mr Short said: “I find that there were shortcomings for those that were caring for Henry in the early interventions psychosis team, but I find that it would not have made any difference in the circumstances.

“He was intelligent and knew how to behave and how to answer questions to deflect health professionals.”

Southern Health have since apologised and admitted they could have done more to help.

Clinical director of adult mental health, professor David Kingdon said: “I apologise to Mr Bean’s family and friends for the shortcomings in the care we provided.

“We are working extremely hard to address the concerns raised by the coroner and those highlighted in our own internal investigation.”

Linda Clyne, who investigated the death for Southern Health NHS Foundation Trust, said they would not share the data about Mr Bean with his family because of patient confidentiality.

She admitted there should have been a care plan for Mr Bean, and staff should have pressed him on his suicidal thoughts and assessed suicidal risks better.