A Kingston University student recorded videos “screaming” about her boyfriend before overdosing on medication and killing herself in her bedroom.

Ezgi Serce, 18, originally from Hackney but living in Beaconsfield Road, New Malden, was discovered by police on her bedroom floor on Monday, January 5 having overdosed on anti-depressants.

She was a medicine student in her first year at Kingston University.

In the videos – recorded on her laptop - Miss Serce can be heard opening the packets of medication she would use to commit suicide, an inquest at West London Coroner’s Court heard today.

According to PC Richard Borries’ report, Miss Serce can be heard saying of her boyfriend: “After today he should go and be happy with anyone he likes and that he’s never really loved her and she knows it.

“She says to him that she feels let down and he has wasted her time. Her final words were ‘f**k this, f**k this, as she looks down at what she had held in her hands.”

The court heard Miss Serce’s mental state worsened after a series of failed pregnancies in the years before her death, the latest leading her to overdose in November 2013. She was subsequently prescribed a low dose of anti-depressants.

Police were first alerted after they were contacted by her cousin, who was “concerned for her cousin’s welfare” having spoken with Miss Serce’s mother.

PC Borries’ report added: “Police arrived at the address and repeatedly knocked on the door and shouted through the letter box, but to no answer.”

“[When inside] the officer looked for signs of life but it was impossible to find a pulse.”

Coroner Chinyere Inyama said: “It’s quite clear there were concerns in her life, stresses in her life, just before she did this act regarding her boyfriend.

“It’s quite clear to me that this was a deliberate act.”

The coroner concluded that her death was by suicide.

The Mind charity promotes the views and needs of people with mental health problems. Its helpline number is 03001 233 393.

To get in touch with the Samaritans in Kingston day or night call 116 123 or text  07725 909 090 or email jo@samaritans.org.

Samaritans lend a confidential ear to those in distress.