A teenager died while swimming with dolphins just two days after being best man at his dad's wedding in Mauritius.
Callum Howkins, 17, from Hinckley, died in the tragic accident on 29 August.
He was taken by boat 500 yards from the reef in Tamarin Bay. Fellow swimmers raised the alarm when Callum failed to surface.
His body was found an hour later by the National Coastguard and taken to Yves Cantin Regional Hospital in Black River.
The skipper of the boat that took him to the spot where he died has now been "provisionally" charged with involuntary homicide.
Police spokesman Darmarajen Mooroogan confirmed that an arrest has been made.
According to the Mirror, he said: "Callum was on an excursion off the coast of Tamarin Bay when he drowned while swimming.
"A skipper of the boat that conveyed him has been arrested. A preliminary charge of involuntary homicide by imprudence was lodged against him before a court of law. He did appear in court and was released on bail."
"The investigation is at a very early stage and we are not yet prepared to discuss details of the accident."
He dismissed reports that Callum had been dragged into the depths of the ocean by a dolphin.
"Gentleman" Callum had been working at a pub part time while waiting to start an apprenticeship with Caterpillar.
His mum Louse told the Birmingham Mail: "I can't put into words how amazing he was. He was beautiful inside and out.
"He was always so happy. He loved to take selfies and always looked smart. He had a big group of friends – both girls and boys – and he was loved by everyone. We are a very close family and he loved being a part of that.
"He always studied hard and he always enjoyed school."
His dad Gavin said: "He was a real gentleman and treated everyone with so much respect. He touched everybody's lives."
The ten best islands in the world (according to Tripadvisor)
British teen drowns while swimming with dolphins in Mauritius
This isolated enigma of an island is marooned in the South Pacific, 2,000 miles off the Chilean coast. It's home to the Maoi: a 1,500-year-old congregation of volcanic rock sculptures. Possiblyone of the weirdest places on Earth.
The palm-fringed island of Ko Tao is a sun-bather's haven. The snow-white sandy beaches and shallow aqua bays are sheltered by steep forested hills – some only accessible by four-wheel drive vehicles – and the Thai island enjoys a blissful 300 days of sunshine per year.
This ridiculously beautiful island is surrounded by world's largest coral reef eco-system, consisting of 3,000 separate reefs. Moorea is the perfect base camp for snorkellers and scuba divers.
Isla Mujeres, the Island of Women, just eight miles across the Bahia de Mujeres from Cancun, is only five miles long and used to have nothing more than a sleepy fishing village to its name. These days you can take a golf cart tour around the island, eat tacos with the locals...
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One of the few non-tropical islands in the list, San Juan Island's majestic scenery, rocky beaches and lavender fields make up for its lack of equatorial sunshine. Spot pods of Orca whales in the navy blue waters of the Salish Sea from Lime Kiln Point State Park.
This is a lush Polynesian island gem, complete with coral reefs, a towering volcano and a multitude of luxury resorts stretching along the green lagoons. Make the most of the endless coast with shark feedings, boat trips, visiting the Lagoonarium, the Coral Gardens or the Leopard Rays Trench.
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Ambergris Caye's sun-bleached sands and turquoise waters have secured it's top spot as TripAdvisor's best Island. Visitors come to marvel at the Belize Barrier Reef and the incredible Blue Hole, a 400-feet deep circle of limestone teeming with angelfish, elkhorn coral, cleaner shrimp and stalactites.
Ever heard of Nosy Be? Nor had we! Apparently, it means Big Island and can be found off the northwest coast of Madagascar. Think volcanic lakes, rum distilleries, coffee, cacao, vanilla and ylang ylang plantations and endless coral reefs. For a taste of tropical wildlife head to the Lokabe Reserve to spot endangered black lemurs, pigmy kingfishers and panther chameleons.