A Bunbury woman who rammed her ex-partner’s car while her four-year-old daughter was in her back seat has narrowly avoided jail for the crime. Tamika Shauna Cilli, 23, appeared in Bunbury Magistrates Court on Monday where she was sentenced on two counts of criminal damage, threatening to unlawfully do an act, possessing a prohibited drug and endangered the life, health or safety of a child. The court was told on June 7, the victim — Cilli’s ex-partner — had messaged her ending their relationship, causing her to become angry. The woman then called the victim threatening to come over and smash the windows of his house. Later that afternoon, Cilli, with her daughter in the car, drove to the man’s Gelorup property and sounded the horn on arrival. The court was told she then rear-ended the victim’s Hyundai Accent, causing “significant” damage, before reversing and rear-ending the victim’s father’s car. While the extent of the damage was not described in detail, the prosecution told the court the impact was severe enough to set of the airbags in Cilli’s car. Following the ramming of the cars, Cilli exited the vehicle screaming out for someone to help her daughter. The pair then fled the scene on foot before being found by police and taken to Bunbury Hospital for medical treatment. While at the hospital, Cilli disclosed to nurses she had 2.49g of cannabis on her, which she had intended to smoke that evening. When questioned by police, she told authorities she was “angry” and had “lost the plot”. The woman’s lawyer told the court she had “no recollection” of damaging the second car but conceded her guilt nonetheless. It was submitted the ending of the relationship which prompted the offending had been building up over the two days prior however, the night before the attack, the pair had agreed to continue their relationship, causing Cilli to become confused and angered by the news it was ending. Her counsel said she had not wanted to take her daughter with her to the scene, planning to drop her at her sister’s house, but the child had been crying and staying with her mother was the only way to “soothe” her. Magistrate Michelle Harries handed down a $200 fine for the cannabis charge, a six-month intensive supervision order for the threats and criminal damage and a nine-month suspended imprisonment term for endangering the child. She said it was “undoubtedly” the worst part of the offending, saying Cilli put the girl in “serious danger”.