Three individuals associated with pub violence linked to a Brighton football match faced court sentencing.
Calum Adams, his sister Daisy Adams, and her ex-partner Oliver Treagus were implicated in the incident.
The altercation was related to a game between Brighton and Hove Albion and Crystal Palace last season.
Calum Adams had his match ticket revoked due to his pre-match conduct.
Later, he, alongside Daisy Adams and Oliver Treagus, confronted security staff outside a pub near Brighton station.
On November 8, at Brighton Magistrates’ Court, they pleaded guilty to affray and were released on bail, pending sentencing at Lewes Crown Court on December 19.
Calum Adams, a 28-year-old ex-labourer from Whitehawk, Brighton, received a six-month jail term and a six-year Football Banning Order.
Daisy Adams, 23, a retail worker from the same address, was given an 18-month community order, 15 Rehabilitation Activity Requirement sessions, and fined £200.
Oliver Treagus, 22, a former window cleaner from New Heritage Way, North Chailey, was ordered to complete 150 hours of unpaid work as part of an 18-month community order, pay a £200 fine, and received a four-year Football Banning Order.
The court heard that the episode began around 5:45 PM on March 15.
A group of Crystal Palace fans left Brighton Station, and Calum Adams, with other supporters, confronted them, hurling abuse and acting aggressively towards police officers. His behavior led to the cancellation of his match ticket.
At 9:30 PM, he returned to the same pub with his sister and Treagus. Intoxicated, they tried to hit and slap the security guards after being denied entry, as shown in the footage.
Speaking after the case Sussex Police’s Dedicated Football Officer Darren Balkham said: “The behaviour of the Adams family and Treagus was appalling.
“Not only in how Calum spoke to officers before the match, but also in their drunken behaviour later in the night.
“As a result, Calum Adams and Oiliver Treagus have been served with Football Banning Orders which prevent them accessing football matches.
“This case demonstrates our determination to catch offenders, and to ensure that football supporters and the wider public can attend matches or go about their business safely.”