7 True SHOCKING Emergency Worker Stories | Paramedic, EMT, Firefighter & 911 Operator Horror Stories

7 True SHOCKING Emergency Worker Stories | Paramedic, EMT, Firefighter & 911 Operator Horror Stories


Before the video begins, i’d like to state
a few things. This video contains some very disturbing and
violent stories coming from emergency workers such as Emts, Paramedics, firefighters, 911
operators, etc. I ask that you please respect them in the
comments as these were very traumatic experiences for them
I hope that this video spreads awareness on how hard their jobs are, and some lessons
for you to take with you. If you can’t handle extremely gruesome stories,
this may not be the video for you. That being said, let’s begin Number 1
Law Enforcement/EMT here There was a family of 4 in the car. Mom driving, teenage daughter in front seat,
grandma and 5 year old son in the back. The mom was texting and driving and didn’t
notice a huge sweeping curve in the road, went head on (driver to driver) with a gravel
hauler 18 wheeler without either of them having time to touch the brakes. My partner arrived a minute before me and
the first thing I saw upon arrival was him, crying, carrying the lifeless 5 year old boy
away from the car covered in all kinds of fluids. I approached what remained of the vehicles
passenger side and there was blood and brain matter all over. The mom, who was the driver, was just pieces. Completely severed arm still trapped between
steering wheel and dash/hood/engine. The grandmother was pinned behind her, broken
back and neck, internally decapitated. Only the teenage daughter in the front seat
survived, which is how we determined the mom was texting and driving. I’ve responded to a lot of gross/gruesome
things, but this was easily the most disturbing. My daughter was the same age as the little
boy and I will never shake the image of his sad lifeless body and my partner crying while
carrying him away. Like the others said, generally things involving
kids are harder to deal with. For fucks sake don’t text and drive. Number 2
I was a dispatcher for 10 years. When I think of one of my more disturbing
calls, a couple come to mind. There was an elderly man who called and said,
“I’ve killed my wife. Ill be in the back yard when you get here.” He hung up. Turns out, his wife was terminally ill and
she wanted to die, so he shot her. Then he walked into the yard to shoot himself
because he couldn’t live without her. This was both the most romantic thing and
most tragic thing I’ve ever heard. Number 3
Paramedic here. Its like 11:30 at night and we get a call
for a pregnant lady experiencing cramps and vaginal bleeding. Great. Get on scene and we find this lady standing
in her driveway shaking, pale and altered. She wouldnt answer my questions and no one
else was around. I figured she lost alot of blood and once
we got her in the ambulance, I used a dopler to listen for fetal heart tones. Nothing. I told my partner that i was gonna check inside
to see if anybody else was there so I grabbed a flashlight and headed towards the open garage. I noticed alot of blood trailing inside so
i followed it, turning on house lights as I go. It lead me through the garage, the kitchen,
the living room and into the bathroom where the only light in the house was already on. I called out “Paramedics! Anyone here?” No answer. I open the bathroom door and note the blood
trailing towards the toilet. Right next to the toilet was a miscarried
(28-32 week) fetus. It was gross. It smelled horrible and I suddenly felt really
freaked out. I remembered that mothers tend to still require
bonding time with their kid after a miscarriage so I picked the kid up and put the body in
a bag, then returned to the ambulance. Once inside, my partner had started fluids
on the patient and I told him what I found. We decided to just hit the road and get her
to the hospital and enroute. She didnt say anything for a while. Finally, the mom looked at me and simply and
quietly asked if she could have her baby. I said “of course” and handed her the dead
fetus (still in the bag). She teared up and held it tight for the rest
of the trip. I just sat there quietly observing her vitals
and holding her hand. Number 4 Passengers keep your seatbelts on, and your
feet on the floor. seriously. The only call I projectile vomited on. There was a husband driving, and his wife
was in passenger and her feet were in a squatting position on the dash when they were rear ended
and shoved into a boat trailer. Her left femur turned to powder when it made
contact with her left shoulder, shattered both her tib and fib. Also her scapula and her leg actually ended
up looping over her shoulder and her foot/ankle was resting between her back and the seatrest. At first I thought it was a scarf, i was wrong. Her right knee managed to get shoved back
directly into her jaw, knocked out all her teeth, shattered her jaw and split it in 2
directions. Her tounge and major mouth/neck muscles were
halfway swallowed then attempted to be thrown back up. My partners in the backseat holding her head
still while im throwing a collar on her, planning a tracheaotimy to help her breathe. Ill never forget her eyes and head shaking,
like everything in her was trying to reboot and figure out what the fuck just happened. We try to punch a breathing hole but her hyoid
bone was fragmented everywhere. We all kinda sat there for a second, trying
to make her comfortable as she had some last thrashes and passed. EMTs work their asses off while trying to
get you to the ER, we pretty much just drag you out of the car, secure you in the ambulance
and get going. Your best chance is our speediness
But with her, she didnt even look human. We tried cpr, we tried aeds, everytime we
touched her, she responded with bubble wrap sounds of shattered rib cages, neck filled
with blood, bone, and sinew, and her legs are still wrapped all over herself. We never got her breathing again, and she
was pronounced DOA. That was the call that made me quit. She looked like my mom. or what I guessed
she looked like if in one piece. Number 5 I wanted to tell this story because there’s
a lesson to be learned from it. I luckily didn’t respond to this one, but
my FTO did. Husband and wife are at home, cooking. Wife dumps boiled water all over the front
of her lap. Husband panics, throws her into his truck,
and goes flying to the hospital. He’s going approximately 80 in a 50, late
at night. He crests a small hill and his truck leaves
the pavement ever so slightly so he swerved, can’t brake, slams into the back of a dump
truck attempting to make a turn. Wife dies instantly, head is caved in by the
corner of the dump trucks bumper. I had the pleasure of seeing the wreckage
of the truck everyday in our impound yard as we investigated the incident. The husband got charged with manslaughter,
idk what ever happened with that, but on top of dealing with killing his wife, he was a
wreck. Moral of the story, never attempt to drive
someone to the hospital like that unless it is imminent life or death, CALL AN AMBULANCE. First responders are trained to drive at a
high rate of speed, and can stabilize a patient. Number 6 This was when I was still on placement for
being a paramedic. We got sent to a sketchy hotel/low income
building for a “check the welfare, funny smell coming from the room”. So we get to the dodgey apartment and head
upstairs to the room with the little Chinese landlord. On the way down the hall, the smell hit you,
like a dead rotting flesh kind of smell. So we get to the room, landlord unlocks the
door. The door won’t open so he had to body check
the door open. There was knives jammed in the door frame
to keep the door wedged shut which we thought was a little sketchy. We decided to wait for the police to show
up before we entered the room. So we’re waiting and we can see that the bathroom
is right next to the entrance and there’s a tap running. So me and partner basically say fuck it let’s
go check it out. So we head into the apartment, drug paraphernalia
everywhere. We turn into the bathroom, find the bathroom
sink that was running and a lady in the bathroom. She is green like hulk green, bloated, skin
rotting,smells like death clearly has been dead for at least a week. That was definitely one of the most memorable
disgusting calls I’ve been on. Number 7 Firefighter here. Once responded to a vehicle vs 18-wheelers
accident, where the car pulled out in front of the truck, which was going approx 70mph. The car caught fire afterward. Dispatch initially called it out as a vehicle
fire, and when we arrived, it looked like a car had exploded in the middle of the 5-lane
highway. We pulled the passenger out upon arrival,
and I vividly remember my captain spraying him down with the hose, because he was burning. He likely died upon impact, but everything
except his right arm, which had been out the window, was severely burned. My engineer, who pulled him out, said on first
grab, he felt the skin give way all the way to the bone. That’s how badly the passenger was burned. After the accident and the fire, all that
remained of the driver was a pile of human parts melted into what remained of the seat
and driver floorboard. It was unrecognizable until the coroner started
trying to pull it out and I saw some ribs. Part of the driver’s face had been cut off
upon impact, and was laying in the roadway among the assorted car parts. It had hair. It haunted me for a long time.

Author:

100 thoughts on “7 True SHOCKING Emergency Worker Stories | Paramedic, EMT, Firefighter & 911 Operator Horror Stories”

  • Corpse Husband says:

    Livestream on the 16th of this month
    Hey everyone, I hope you enjoy the video! You guys were heavily requesting this stuff surprisingly, and I think it's good to spread awareness, so here ya go.
    Thank you so much for watching as usual, and if you haven't, you should check out the hour long video I did: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XrE0SnWsMIw

    Already working on new vids, because I know not everyone is into these type of videos.
    Thank you to https://www.instagram.com/Vanitashucci/ for the art for this thumbnail 😀

    SOCIAL MEDIA
    ► Twitter: https://twitter.com/Corpse_Husband
    ► Snapchat: Corpse_Husband
    ► Instagram: https://instagram.com/corpse_husband/

  • Levi Ackerman says:

    The first story really pisses me off. She killed herself and two other people and left her daughter devastated just because she couldn't stay away ftom the fucking phone…

  • I tried listening but I had to stop cause every story I imagined a family member as the victim ( not by choice) first responders deserve so much respect for the horrors they have to endure everyday

  • That 4th story… damn. I have no words to describe what I'm feeling right now. From the description alone I got terrible mental images. I would never want to actually witness something like that ever.

  • beyond thankful for all the people who, despite the horrible things that happen that they have to deal with, still carry on aiding people. So much respect

  • I started as an EMT, then became a surgical assist. I've seen a lot, I've helped a lot, and saved a lot. When you see things like we do, not to be snotty but we deserve a lot of respect. It's a very hard job to do, and no matter how hard you try to separate yourself, at times you can't.

  • CallMeCarbonDioxide , says:

    me: cool scary stories, lemme make food tho.
    BLOOD BLOOD LOTS OF FUCKING BLOOD
    me: chokes on hotdog

  • I think most people try to avoid calling an ambulance in the US because it's a massive fucking scam costing upwards of 2000$just to drive you a few miles. Then you go bankrupt paying for the hospital room and services

  • belle enigma15 says:

    SHIT! I don't know how on Earth one of my close friends hasn't completely lost her mind working as an EMT. What a freaking terrifying job. I'll never understand how anyone has such extreme courage to do this job daily without literally becoming catatonic. Hearing this makes me shake and I want to vomit. How do they do it without breaking down completely? True heroes and heroines among us all!

  • belle enigma15 says:

    One major compliant: how fucking dare anyone call a baby of 28 – 32 weeks gestation a miscarriage! I'm livid as someone who knows someone who was in a similar situation. Almost fully developed baby, with developed organs, extremities etc. That's a stillbirth. The most heartbreaking thing imaginable. Carrying inside you to almost full term and going through labor to deliver a deceased child. STILLBIRTH! How fucking insensitive of the so called professional who is so grossly ignorant and ill informed that they do not realise this!

  • C H E T A L E X A N D E R says:

    In the first story, the mother should have suffered for reckless driving. She killed her mother and her son.

  • I am just a mom doing the best I can says:

    Well, I'm never putting my feet up in a car again. I don't even walk and text at the same time! Holy hell.

  • First responders see the very last thing you want to see; death, suffering, and maiming. Respect to you my brothers and sisters.

  • Jennifer Casia says:

    I am a retired 1st responder. (South side of Chicago) I have the utmost respect for my brothers and sisters still in service! Blessed Be to all

  • robert wallace says:

    is it my imagination or does the narrator kind of sound like a young version of the american actor morgan freeman

  • Ginger Maguire says:

    Has anyone told you you sound very similar to the narrator in the Resident Evil games?! I like the videos, thank you for keeping me entertained during the day! 🙂

  • If you're in the position of someone who's scalded themselves in an area too big for the tap, and you're able to move them, sit them in the shower with the cold water on a low pressure on the burn (only on the burn, you don't want to give them hypothermia by soaking their whole body unless you absolutely must, but most scalds are on arms and legs), then call for help. 20 minutes under running cold water can hugely reduce damage, pain and scarring.

  • J is Scoobysmom says:

    The courage, strength, compassion and basic love for humanity that is required to be an emergency worker in addition to their skills just isn't appreciated enough. Their suffering for the terrible things they have seen and the miracles they are part of make them true heroes who don't get the kudos they deserve for saving lives and putting people back together, keeping them stable, and being their real only chance at survival on a daily basis! ?

  • Keith Birchall says:

    My grandpa was a paramedic. We could always tell if a child had died. He would come home, sit down and just drink until he passed out.
    Nothing else seemed to bother him, but children where a different story

  • I don't mean to be disrespectful AT ALL, but the second story, with the pregnant woman, when he said he was going in to see if anyone else was in there, I was on a totally different page than the story was going lol

  • The Smiling Demon says:

    I have no idea how people can even function after hearing/seeing all of this in person, I know that I could not handle any of that

  • I had to stop the story at the miscarriage one. I almost threw up and starting crying, being a young lady myself and my mom just recently having her second child who just turned 2 months old(she was very young when she had me and was 33 when she had him)

  • asmartist enthusiast says:

    That mother deserved to die. Disgusting human putting her kids and mother's life in danger. I hope she burns in hell and I'm atheist.

  • Some random youtube channel says:

    True story: Several years ago, I was sitting at a red light with 2 friends in the car. We watched as a young man ran a red light in front of us, and slammed into a delivery truck that was making a turn (truck had the green light). The guy never touched his brakes. We saw his body slam forward into his steering wheel (no airbag) and his head partially go through the windshield. As soon as his body thrust backward, he started squirming toward his passenger window, that was open, and he slithered out onto the ground, still clenching his phone. He was bleeding horribly and everyone jumped out of cars to help. He passed out instantly when he got to the ground (later we learned he died almost instantly) and his phone dropped out his hand. For some reason I will never understand, my friend picked up the phone while others were working on him and saw that he was literally texting his mom when he ran the light. He was letting her know that he was on his way, that he was at the intersection that he wound up dying in. Not fucking worth it. He could have ignored his phone, gotten there when he got there and wouldn't have died.
    I don't text people I know are driving. That's a simple act you can do. I also do not pick up my phone while driving for any reason. But then again, I remember what life was life before you were constantly available so maybe this is an impossible ask for people who don't know what that is like.

  • As a CNA that works at an assisted living facility I've been around these residents when they have died and it always amazes me how well the paramedics do their job it's utterly sad some of things that they have to see when witnessing these accidents and they're still the coolest people I know.

  • Not my story by a fellow paramedic student. He quite after a few weeks of internship. He had to quite because he responded to a car crash that involved a whole family and it fucked him up. They were driving home for the hospital, baby was just born 3days earlier. Baby was crying, mom took her out of the car seat to breastfed and they got into a head on crash. Killing the baby of course

  • What people don't understand is that you have more time than you do anything else you can't help the one you love if you wind up being a casualty yourself and not only does that mean making sure that you and your family or friends are safe as you take them to er but you also have to think about all of the other people on the road and that means watching out for everyone not just yourself I am a former Emt and Firefighter I have seen alot of things just like this GENTLEMAN who has been telling everyone about some of the things that he and his Brother's and Sister's have saw what people don't see behind the scenes is that when one of family members hurt or hurting from a run that we have been called out to help is how it effects us and our families because when you work together you become family and no matter how hard the job is you are taught to hold everything together until the job is done when you get called out and it is so bad that it is hard to believe that something like this could even happen it is so hard to cope with they offer to help you get help because it's so hard to not think about what you saw and sometimes even with getting help you still can't deal with what you saw nobody understands until you walk in the shoe's of our Brother's and Sister's when I was taking my Emt class our company had some of their own people to come and talk to the class about what they have been through and one of the men asked the class did they know why he wouldn't work his own county and most of them said no but I already knew what his answer was going to be if you get called out and you discover that it happens to be your own family that has been in a wreck or a house fire the first thing you do is panic and you can't help them if you are in a panic because you draw a blank when you realize it's one of your family members and then you become a person in the way instead of a person who is there to help one of my Sister's who worked with air e-vack got called out to a 19 year old young man who had the end of a concrete bridge on a motorcycle when they got there and as they were loading the young man in the helicopter and preparing him for the flight to the hospital the paramedic looked at her and was telling her what they had done while waiting on for them to land the last thing that the paramedic told her was I kept (MY SON ALIVE UNTIL YOU GOT HERE PLEASE KEEP MY SON ALIVE UNTIL YOU GET TO THE HOSPITAL) if what I have just shared with you doesn't make you have chills then nothing will make you have chills as this had happened many many years ago I still have chills to this very day because not long after this had happened we got called out to a wreck and it happened to be one of my son's best friends that was in the wreck we were working on and one of my friends daughter I had gotten my son on the fire department as a junior firefighter as we were all working I had one of my sister firefighters call my name and as I went to her call their were both of the Mother's and I held both of them in my arms and I was shaking as bad as they were because my son was supposed to be in that truck with his friend my friend was looking for her daughter because she had slipped out of her bedroom window so she could go to the party with the young man who was driving that truck the estimated impact of the truck when it hit the tree was between a 130 mph to a 140 mph the motor and transmission was setting beside the truck after we had got through with the wreck my son came to me and with the heavy burden on his heart that he was supposed to be in that truck and as he faced the fact that he had just losted one of his friends he put his arms around me and hugged me as tight as he could with tears running down his little face he looked down at me and said Mama I quit and Mama I love you it broke my heart because I couldn't take away the pain that I saw in my baby's eyes and heart and to this very day they say they don't what made the young man have the wreck so please if you have to take a loved one to the hospital don't drive fast and watch out for all the other people driving on the road you never know when someone will be driving at a high rate of speed not thinking about the safety of others

  • A lot of people don't realize that first responders carry a lot of ghosts with them. They battle a lot of trauma in their minds. My deepest respect goes out to all first responders???

  • I've seen some terrible things in my time as a long haul truck driver, all processional drivers have but, the accident my son witnessed is the one that impacted me the most.
    He was behind a guy, in a car, who was following a dump truck. Apparently, distracted by his cell phone or, God knows what, but my son thought he may have been texting.
    When the truck stopped at an intersection the 30 something driver ran into the back of the truck and was instantly killed. Parts and pieces of him were evident and my son had to drive around his severed arm.
    I like to think that this accident was a massive tragedy that may have saved my sons life.
    It brought home to him, in a way that no one else could, the frailty of the human body. The notion that things dont always work out and that the poor man who died was just a regular guy. He got up in the morning, kissed his loved ones goodbye and drove to work like he did any other day.
    This man lost his life but it was not in vein.
    My young son was so effectually impacted by what he witnessed that he admitted to changing his habits, immediately.
    I like to think that although this was a tragedy that should never happen it was one that may very well have saved the life of my son as well as others who drive with and around him.
    To the driver of that car I say "rest in peace and may God keep you".
    Although I would rather it never have happened and that the young man go to go home to his loved ones on that fatefull day, there was just a little bit of good that came of this tragedy in the form of a lesson. A lesson that is difficult to impossible to relay to male teens who can be single minded and who tend to see themselves as bullet proof and 12 feet tall.

  • Slow down in fog.
    I was a truck driver and it was foggy I was doing about 20mph when I heard a crash. I slowed down and eventually came upon a 7 tonne flatbed which had slammed into a big rig, the big rig had been turning and the flatbed driver hit the side.

    The drivers injuries were horrendous, it was a nightmare trying to stop the bleeding etc, I will not post all the gore as it still haunts me once in a while, the guy survived . I went back to my truck peuked up next to it and drove off to get away from it.
    I later heard that the local police were appealing for the two drivers who helped out to come forward, I think for an award or summat. I never did and have told this only for the second time here.

    Drive careful folks you can be late but never arrive if you crash.

  • Let us also give a big hand to the morticians like my son that specialize in traumatic death. They piece decedants together so they can be presented to the family in an open casket. You would be surprised what they can do.

  • As a former volunteer fire fighter of 20 years i attended 2 call outs of which will stick with me forever

    #1. Fatal vehicle accident/fire a Ute hit a tree sheer force of impact ripped front wheel axle out landing short distance away upon arrival of my crew of which i was OIC of there was an explosion after extinguishing the fire and cooling down twisted metal i smelt charred flesh from the deceased who was burnt alive later on it was revealed i found out that deceased took his own life due to having depression

    #2. My brigade was paged to a farm accident just outside of town however arriving on scene it was actually a boom sprayer vs overhead high voltage line with the operator/farmer deceased a short distance away electrocuted by 11,000 volts i got full view of the deceased as our crew arrived to asses the scene whilst awaiting arrival of our neighboring brigades

  • Okay, former 911 EMT here, if there is EVEN a possiblity of a crime scene, or suspect, you don't go in and say " EMS, here to help"….

  • Zachary Lawrence says:

    As a firefighter/EMT I usually get sucked into these videos as click bait but this one is pretty good. A little dramatic but definitely understandable and very relatable. Well done and little can compare to a smell or sight that we see.

  • Heather Eldridge says:

    My first fatality I worked was a 6 year old little girl. The mother was active duty military. Her husband, also active duty, was deployed. So at 04:30, the mother was taking her 6 year old daughter and 4 year old son to daycare before reporting to duty. A wrong way driver on the highway hit them head on. The children were both properly restrained in the car seats. We got them out and started working them. My partner was assessing the mom, who was pinned and needed an extrication, so he was talking to dispatch. An off duty police officer and I had gotten the kids out. Neither was responsive. They were not breathing and did not have a pulse so we started CPR immediately. We had them on the road, head to head as we worked them. As more medics arrived and we had extra hands to do more assessing/work, we checked on the little girl's eyes. Her pupils were fixed and dilated, and she already had the cloudy eyes (like you see in zombies). It's the proteins that build up once a person expires. She was DOS (Dead on Scene). I will NEVER forget her name, what she looks like, how her eyes looked, or anything else about that call. That one still haunts me. Her little brother survived a week in the hospital but then also succumbed to his injuries. The mother was in critical condition for a long time but she did survive. The other call that will always stay with me was also a little kid. We were called to transport an 18 month old kid from one emergency room to another one, specifically for pediatrics. We arrived at the first ER and found out that they had given this kid 17 rounds of epinephrine. His pupils were fixed and dilated. He had a heartbeat, but c'mon, if you give a tree 17 rounds of epi, you will give it a heartbeat. We had a special pediatric ICU team that was with us for the transport. None of us had been told the severity of this case. Now came the kicker…The mother stated that the kid had "fallen" while playing earlier in the day and that he just bumped his head. As we are taking a look at this kid, we see bruising all over his body, some of it is fresh, but MANY old bruises as well. And as they are working on this kid, the mother is just standing there as if nothing had happened. At that point, I grabbed my partner and pulled him into the hallway and told him that we would not be letting her into the back of the ambulance. When she asked him why we wouldn't be allowing her back there, we told her that the PICU team and I had very limited space and that all 3 of us needed to work on him. When we got to the second hospital, there was a sheriff's deputy waiting for her. The child was pronounced 2 minutes after we arrived. It really tore us apart. My partner and I are both parents and it was really emotional. I have to say, while both of these stories are heartbreaking, I do still have stories that are inspirational. I was able to help many people. I truly loved my job. I also had some calls that still make me laugh. I wish I was still working, but unfortunately, it is a very physically demanding job, and at some point we do get older and our bodies just can't do it any more. I miss it every day.

  • Dear first responders, you are amazing. Everything you do makes you super heroes. Please, please dpn't be afraid to get help, if you need it. There is absolutely no shame in asking for help processing things!

  • Yasmine Nazarine says:

    Your voice scary than death ????

    God mercy that's the
    most suffering car eccident burning alive I don't drive any more i take trolley people crazy most young age never drive in their life those ??& ?? not only they kill themselve they kill other people all shite hold country shite hole people

  • Ok so i started as a cadet last month or so, and im working on my emt cert, this shit scares me, like it makes me re-thing joining the dept. I love it so far, but this it what scared me. Im helping people after all but to getting to that point it just being there for their last moments. We deal with a lot of elderly people in my district, some in alot of pain. Some already dead but not fighting. It makes me feel sad for the families because we are first to see them like that and last till pd finishes. I love what i do so far, but i hope to god i never have one of these…

  • I have a cousin that is a EMT he is a complete psychopath, he makes fun of the dead bodies, laughs an giggles, he jesters about eating hamburger,when the wreckage is so gross that the person looks like raw. Hamburger, yea, true story, jokes about eating spaghetti when guts are strung out a half a mile , makes fun of dead fat people,saying Nicky D's just lost a huge revenue now that her fat ass is dead !!! He's a horrible horrible person,i truly hate his guts, he doesn't deserve to wear the EMT uniform and in any other city he would be fired, but not in this little shit hole town .

  • I'm a former police officer and paramedic. I have seen my share of terrible/horror due to drunk drivers! PLEASE, PLEASE, PLEASE, NEVER drive while intoxicated with anything!!! It's not worth the lives of children and loved ones!!!!!!

  • The fourth story always stuck with me (I’ve watched this video a few times). Once I was driving and my husband in the passenger seat reclined the seat all the way back and put his feet on the dash. I freaked out at him, so distraught I had a cataplexy attack. Luckily this was just pulling out of a parking lot with few cars on the road.

  • I'm forever grateful for paramedics. When I was 16 I entered a 45 min seizure that was deemed unsurvivable. After 45 min it was 5, 7, then 60. I'd gone COMPLETELY toxic from, ironically, an anti seizure medication. If they hadn't worked on me when there seemed to be no possible way to bring me back from the brink, I'd be dead. I was shaky as all hell and incapable of keeping a single bite of food down for awhile, but I somehow made it. I hope they know 3 years later I made a full recovery as if it never happened.

  • Thank you to the folks who help us in and death matters. I know that we could never imagine the horrors that you encounter when arriving at some scenes. Thank you for your courageous brave souls and I am in awe of your service.

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