A Youtube star was handed a five-year Criminal Behaviour Order (CBO) yesterday (March 5) after filming stunts on structures including a Thorpe Park rollercoaster.

Alastair “Ally” Law, 21 of Southampton, is known for performing parkour stunts and free solo climbing on a range of buildings and structures, and then uploading the videos to his popular channel on video hosting website Youtube.

Yesterday Mr Law and another man, Ryan Taylor of Bloxwich, were sentenced for aggravated trespassing.

Each received a community order to complete 120 hours of unpaid work; pay £1000 costs and compensation to three victims; and must forfeit the SD cards and cameras used during at least one incident of trespassing for destruction.

Ally Law was also given a five year behaviour order, which prevents him from uploading footage of him trespassing on any property without the owner’s consent.

He is also prevented from entering film or TV studios, any property owned by the Merlin Group, or being on any other structure (or commercial property out of hours) without the written permission of the landowner.

On Thursday, 26 July 2017, Surrey officers were called to Thorpe Park to reports that a man with a camera was standing on top of the Stealth ride, a 205ft rollercoaster.

Law was given strong words of advice by officers about the wasting of police resources due to his dangerous acts.

On 26 January 2018 Mr Law, accompanied by Mr Taylor, was again arrested by police after trespassing into the Elstree TV studios in Hertfordshire, while the TV show Big Brother was filming.

Following their arrest over that incident, Mr Law and Mr Taylor were convicted of aggravated trespass at St Albans Magistrates Court on 10 December 2018.

Law was also given an interim Criminal Behaviour Order, which banned him from going beyond safety barriers on any building open to the public.

The judge heard that, although Mr Law did not perceive himself to be at risk, his lack of disregard with this actions could potentially influence and insight others into committing similar stunts.

Any breach of the conditions of the CBO will see Law face a possible five-year jail sentence.

Inspector Nick Pinkerton, from Surrey Police, said: "Law’s actions were also really unsafe – free-climbers may not care about their own safety but if they slip and fall it is the emergency services who have to respond. Dealing with death is traumatic, and not just 'part of the job'.

"One of the worst tasks officers have to do is to contact family members to say that someone they love has died – imagine delivering and receiving that message."