After two men died, members of the Sudanese community in Birmingham have accused mental health professionals of failing to support them and other failures.
Mohammed Ahmed, one of the men, passed away after being sectioned, and Khalid Yousef was murdered by a man whose illness was not known.
Mr. Ahmed's relative claimed that the way the providers treated him was unfair.
The Sudanese community will be involved in efforts by Birmingham and Solihull Mental Health NHS Trust to address concerns.
Alsadiq Khamis, Mr. Ahmed's uncle, said, "They just think it's another asylum seeker coming from somewhere in Africa - he doesn't have any relatives here and what's going to happen?".
They are indifferent. I think that because of how unfairly they treated him. " .
In 2020, Mr. Ahmed traveled to the UK in search of asylum.
He was admitted to the Oleaster Center in Birmingham after being sectioned in December of last year, and at one point, he set fire to his lodging.
On January 20, according to his family, he was released without their knowledge. Three days later, they allegedly wrote to the ward to express their concerns about his behavior.
Mr. Ahmed was detained after he attempted to stab another man. When he was discovered dead in his cell on January 30, according to his family, they received no communication from the police.
He passed away five years after Mr. Yousef, 28, was beheaded in a Handsworth bookmaker.
Hassan Mustapha, the man who killed him and was also his friend, previously told police about his Queen delusions.
An inquest into Mr. Yousef's death heard that if his attacker had been referred to mental health services one month earlier, he would not have been killed. He was later diagnosed with paranoid schizophrenia.
Mr. Yousef's cousin, Khadidja Fadoul, who was speaking for the first time, said: "It's very difficult when you see a loved one killed in such a horrific way.
"Every day, we experience pain. It traumatizes us to witness it taking place once more. We expect results from action. ".
The Zaghawa Community Association's secretary general, Abdallah Idriss, is a native of the Sudanese Darfur region. He claimed that these community members had fled a genocide there only to perish in England.
If there are two such cases at Birmingham and Solihull Mental Health Trust, how many more, he questioned.
He said, "We wouldn't have lost this life if prevention measures had been put in place after Khalid's death. .
In a statement, Birmingham and Solihull Mental Health Trust expressed its condolences to the families and said it worked hard to offer the best evaluation and care while giving people in custody thorough assessments.
According to the statement, "On our in-patient units, we adopt a collaborative discharge process, working with other system partners, which enables us to support our service users with regard to housing, social care needs, and additional follow-up.".
To address their concerns and determine how we can best support them, we would like to collaborate with the Zaghawa Community Association.