Katie Price has revealed her son Harvey has smashed two TVs, three windows and broken down a door before returning to his residential care.
In a livestream on TikTok, the former glamour model, 45, confessed to a friend that she’d got her ‘energy back’ after Harvey went home.
Harvey, 21, is partially blind, autistic, has septo-optic dysplasia and ADHD and a learning disability.
He also has a genetic disorder called Prader-Willi syndrome, which affects only 2,000 people in the UK.
Katie explained that Harvey had unleashed substantial damage on her Mucky Mansion in West Sussex during his trip home.
Damage: Katie Price has revealed her son Harvey has smashed two TVs, three windows and broken down a door before he returned to his residential care
Tired: The former glamour model, 45, said she’d had ‘no sleep’ but that she’s now got her ‘energy back’ in a TikTok live
Speaking on the phone while getting her hair done, she said: ‘Harvey’s now finally gone home after three windows were smashed, two teles smashed and a door he’d done.
‘That weren’t that bad this week and I’ve had hardly no sleep.
‘So he’s gone back so now I’ve got my energy.’
In 2021 Katie revealed she had made the ‘heartbreaking’ decision to put Harvey into full-time care, and he now stays at the National Star College where he is under 24/7 supervision.
Just two weeks ago she shared that Harvey had been hospitalised again because he was suffering ear problems from cracking his head on some glass.
She said she’s been going back and forth to the hospital to visit him, while her son was ‘begging’ to come home.
Chatting to her younger sister Sophie on The Katie Price Show, Katie said: ‘I am going to see Harvey today. He is so not well with his ear.’
‘Oh no that’s been going on for ages,’ replied Sophie.
Open: Katie Price has revealed that her son Harvey smashed her front window because he was triggered by a visitor slamming it
Tough: Harvey, 21, is blind, autistic, has septo-optic dysplasia and a learning disability
Harvey – whom Katie shares with Dwight Yorke – was also diagnosed with Prader-Willi syndrome, a genetic disorder – which only 2,000 people in the UK have.
Katie also revealed that her son headbutted the car window – causing him an open crack on his head which has caused him to suffer from an ear complaint.
‘He cracked his head open again. He’s got hospital on Monday,’ she explained.
‘I am going to see him, he keeps saying, “mummy come and see me”. And then when I go he says “can you take me home”.
‘He wants to come home. So in a week, when I am back, I will bring him home for a few days.’
Katie shares son Junior, 17, and Princess, 16, with famous singer Peter Andre. She shares Jett, nine, and Bunny, eight with her ex Kieran Hayler.
Accident: Katie also revealed that her son recently headbutted the car window – causing him an open crack on his head
Loving mother: The reality star has been open with her parenting journey of 20-year-old son Harvey
In December Katie revealed that Harvey had smashed her front window after a visitor slammed it during filming for her Channel 4 home show.
‘Harvey smashed my front window yesterday cos someone slammed it. That’s what triggers him,’ she told the Sunday Times in a candid interview. She added: ‘I’ve got nothing to hide.’
Katie explained: ‘My Mucky Mansion, they’ve been filming here since July, they film wherever they want to and I’m happy, cos I am who I am, welcome to my home, I love filming, I love sharing, I just love it.’
In 2017 Harvey spent three months in hospital after burning himself when he ran himself a bath with boiling water.
Prader-Willi syndrome causes problems including the constant urge to eat, restricted growth and reduced muscle tone.
It is caused by a defect in chromosome number 15 and while there is no cure, parents are encouraged to get children to stick to a healthy diet to manage symptoms.
Prader-Willi syndrome is a rare genetic condition that causes problems including constant urges to eat food, restricted growth and reduced muscle tone.
Other potential issues include learning difficulties, lack of sexual development and behavioral problems such as tantrums or stubbornness.
The rare condition, which affects one in every 15,000 children born in England, is caused by a defect on chromosome number 15 – and happens by chance.
Because there is no cure, treatment aims to manage the symptoms – with parents of sufferers urged to get their children to stick to a healthy, balanced diet.
Children with the syndrome can eat up to six times more than children of the same age – and still feel hungry.
It was first described in 1956 by Swiss doctors A Prader, A Labhart and H Willi.