THERE is no evidence to support suspicions that a Barry woman found hanged last August was "unlawfully killed" a coroner's court has heard.

The death of mother-of-two Lisa Moller in August 2014 has led to both an investigation into police misconduct and the questioning of her former boyfriend who denied playing any part in her death.

A two day hearing at Cardiff coroner's court concluded today (Thursday, April 30) with assistant coroner Christopher Wooley saying he could rule out any third party involvement in Lisa Moller's death but could not rule out that the 35-year-old had meant to kill herself following a domestic incident with her boyfriend.

He also found that police had not neglected Lisa in their actions during two call outs to her home at Cwrt Eirlys in the early hours of the morning, prior to her death.

On August 30 last year, the night before her death, Lisa had been in good spirits, drinking with friends at the King William pub.

Later that night, when walking home from a friend's house she received a phone call from her boyfriend Joseph Ashenhurst, , a relationship formed sometime after the break down of her relationship with the father of her children, in August 2013.

She told the friend accompanying her that during the phone call Mr Ashenhurst had been threatening to "kick her teeth down her throat".

Later that night at around 1.08am Lisa's neighbour Emma Cook said she heard an argument erupt from the house with Lisa calling Mr Ashenhurst a liar and claiming he had tried to strangle her.

Mr Ashenhurst confirmed they had argued, but said he could not remember the details of the fight.

At around 1.38am Mr Ashenhurst left the property only to try and forcefully regain entry shortly afterwards. The police were called and attended the property at 1.49am finding Mr Ashenhurst in a "jovial" mood.

There was no reply from within the house, and Mr Ashenhurst was driven away from the property.

Sometime after 3am he returned to the house, and finding himself unable to gain entry again, slept inside Lisa's car - which had been left open on the street.

A second call to police was made by neighbours during this time, with officers unable to locate Mr Ashenhurst or make contact with anyone inside the property.

Emma Cook gave evidence that sometime between 4.45am 5.15am she heard a series of loud bangs coming from within the property next door.

The following morning Mr Ashenhurst smashed a window in order to force entry into the house after peering in and seeing paracetamols scattered on the kitchen floor. He found Lisa dead in the attic.

The court heard that Lisa had been twice the drink drive limit when she died, and had taken 99mg of paracetamol. The cause of death was deemed to be hanging.

Any involvement by Mr Ashenhurst or any other third party was ruled out by South Wales Police.

Family members have raised questions regarding a set of missing keys - which would been used to unlock the loft where Lisa was found - that have never been located. Mr Wooley said that there may be "many explanations" for the missing keys "all of which may be innocent".

There was also a bottle of Brahma beer found in the attic with Mr Ashenhurst's DNA on it, although Mr Wooley concluded that "the only person who could have taken that bottle into the attic was Lisa herself".

Giving his conclusions, Mr Wooley said: "There is no doubt that (Mr Ashenhurst) was abusive to her that night, but there is no evidence of assault.

"I find that he did not re-enter the house after leaving. It is mere speculation to suggest he may have regained entry at some point.

"The pathologist has said that this was not a homicide. There were no visible injuries (on Lisa) consistent with any struggle."

Responding to claims that police failed to ensure Lisa's safety and failed to search Mr Ashenhurst at the scene, he said: "The police took responsible steps to ensure her wellbeing by attempting to phone her and by knocking the door.

"The police would not have been entitled to search Mr Ashenhurst at that time.

"I can rule out that Lisa was unlawfully killed, the evidence would not support such a conclusion

"It is not for me to say whether the police fell short in their duties, that is for the IPCC (Independent Police Complaints Commission) to find out through their investigation, which I hear is ongoing."

In October 2014 the IPCC served eight South Wales Police officers with misconduct notices as part of its ongoing investigation into their actions prior to the death of Lisa Moller.

Mr Wooley recorded a narrative verdict saying although he was certain Lisa Moller killed herself, he could not be sure she intended to kill herself.