A WOMAN who sprayed blood all over two properties then smeared a bloody shirt in the face of a cop who tried to check on her welfare.

Officers were called to a domestic incident just after 5am on December 23 last year and spoke to a man at a property in Granville Street, Kilbowie.

Police saw a “substantial amount” of blood in the property, on the walls, floors and in the bath.

It trailed across the landing to a neighbour’s home and when they knocked to check on the woman’s welfare, the person who answered the door said Demi McCreadie wasn’t there.

Officers said they needed to enter the flat to check and that’s when McCreadie ran from the living room in an “extremely irate state”, flailing her arms with a large amount of blood “spraying” around.

The 24-year-old yelled: “You can’t f***ing be here - get the f*** out.”

Police tried to handcuff her and McCreadie lashed out, punching a police officer in the face with a bloody item of clothing and rubbed it violently in his face.

Officers called for back-up and McCreadie was eventually handcuffed. She was taken to the RAH and treated for a “small cut”, heard Dumbarton Sheriff Court last week.

McCreadie later pleaded guilty to shouting, swearing and acting in an aggressive manner and to waving her arms about so blood sprayed a home. She also admitted punching an officer, to rubbing the bloody clothing on his face and to resisting arrest.

Defence solicitor Danielle Docherty insisted the cut was “quite small” and that McCreadie, previously of Dalmuir Court and now of Singer Street, had cut her finger on a piece of glass.

“It was gushing quite a lot of blood,” she added.

Ms Docherty said: “She fully accepts she was emotionally vulnerable and consumed a variety of substances, legal and illegal.

“She is extremely remorseful. The item of clothing was her sleeve on the arm with the cut.

“Police were concerned for her welfare and wanted to check on her. She is exceptionally sorry.”

Sheriff William Gallacher said it was a “scene of utter violence but also reprehensible behaviour”.

McCreadie’s solicitor said she acknowledged jail would be at the forefront of the sheriff’s mind, but argued there was an alternative.

Her client had physical and mental health issues and would “welcome supervision”.

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Sheriff Gallacher told McCreadie: “Your behaviour was horrible to all of those around you. Police were doing nothing more than checking someone didn’t come to harm.

“There is a clear need for ongoing supervision.”

McCreadie will be supervised by social workers for two years and must do 200 hours of unpaid work.

She will also be subject to a curfew from 7pm to 7am for the next two months.

There will be a review of her progress on November 13.