A man with learning difficulties faces deportation to Lebanon, where his family say he would be at risk of abuse.
Wadih Chouery has lived in the UK for 17 years and is a familiar face in Isleworth, where he helps out at his brothers' cafe Joseph's Patisserie, in Shrewsbury Walk, South Street.
The 44-year-old, who lives with his brother Joseph in Twickenham, initially won his fight to remain in the UK, when a judge ruled in February that sending him back would breach his right to a private and family life.
But that ruling was overturned following an appeal by the Home Office, meaning his family now faces a fresh battle to let him stay.
Wadih's parents both died in 2010 and his brother Camil, who runs the cafe with Joseph, claims there is no one in Lebanon in a position to care for him.
Camil says Wadih's mild to moderate learning difficulties made him the subject of mental and physical abuse in Lebanon, to which he would be vulnerable should he return.
"We brought him here because he was in danger in Lebanon due to his disability. People used to take advantage of him there by making him break into houses and steal things for them," said Camil, 52.
"My brothers and I have been looking after him for 17 years and he's very happy here and a popular member of the community in Isleworth.
"We're very worried for his wellbeing if he's made to return. He doesn't know Lebanon any more and there's no one there who can look after him."
Wadih's disability means he cannot cook or use a PC, and his English is very limited, but he is able to help out unpaid at his brothers' cafe, where he greets and occasionally serves customers.
Camil said Wadih's confidence had blossomed since he arrived in the UK and he had never claimed a penny in benefits, with his brothers providing for all his needs.
Among those supporting Wadih's fight to stay in the country are members of The Old Isleworth Four Roads Residents' Association, which claims to represent just under 100 households in the area.
The group's chairman Colin Marsh said: "Wadih is always pleasant and helpful, and he is happy under the safe and loving protection of his brothers.
"He has settled well in the UK – residing with Joseph and helping Camil in the business on a daily basis, albeit in a very simple way.
"If he is forced to return to Beirut it is unlikely he will survive as he is unable to care for himself because due to his mental disability he is naive, childlike and innocent."
Business secretary and Twickenham MP Vince Cable has also supported the family's struggle.
A Home Office spokesman said: "All applications are considered on their individual merits and in line with the immigration rules.
"Mr Chouery failed to meet the necessary requirements. The decision to refuse his application has been backed up by the courts."