The crash happened just after 2:40 p.m. near mile marker 282 when the Explorer, which had been in the left lane, veered right onto the east shoulder, overturned and ejected some of the passengers, police said.The SUV came to rest in the tree line after hitting several trees, according to officers. The driver, David M. Green Jr., 20, suffered minor injuries. The Palm Coast man was taken to a hospital. It was his rear right tire that blew, my link police said. Others suffering minor injuries included 3-year-old David Green Jr., (police didn’t list what city he is from); 13-year-old Dwayne Graham, of Palm Coast; 15-year-old Leon Graham, of Palm Coast; 22-year-old Frankie Lee Turner, of Bunnell; and 21-year-old Derrick Mason, of Deland. The eight people involved were split between three hospitals. Initial information indicated this was a multivehicle wreck, but it does not appear that was the case.
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It paints a target on their back, I know this is farfetched, but if there is a terrorist attack they arent going to know those arent real military members. Plus the real problem is they havent earned the right to wear it. Ohlinger spoke to PETA representatives from their Norfolk, Virginia office about what their demonstration could generate in terms of the military shifting their use of funds to purchase human-patient simulators instead of live animals. It is much more cost effective buying simulators that are going to enhance the training and learning of the military, Ohlinger said. Hopefully what they are doing will have an impact on the money and the funding and how it is dealt with. Located in front of the Armed Forces Recruiting Office and down the road from the main gate of Camp Lejeune, where personnel has taken part in such live-tissue trainings using animals, Associate Director of Campaigns Ashley Byrne hoped to reach not only military members, but those that support them as well, she said. The nations top medical schools have http://madeveoon.journalnewsnet.com/put-some-effort-and-some-action-and-you-can-be-assured-to-reap-the-huge-success-at-the-end-of-your-college-years-2 stopped using (live animals), she said. Senior Laboratory Methods Specialist Shalin Gala said the live animal training is not only crude when animals are purposely hurt and maimed in order to train combat-like wounds, but it is also not the best way to train. The demonstration was more than just about protesting the use of live animals for training, but PETAs support of the military, Gala said. Live animals is an outdated method of training. There really is no use for them now. There are more efficient human simulators better suited to train troops and this content save soldiers lives, he said. This is not only an animal ethics issue, but what is best for our troops, as well. Byrne and Gala discussed that several veteran groups are behind them in their efforts to change how military are trained in combat medicine.
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