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Forgotten Indiana Car Dies

Forgotten Indiana Car Dies
Forgotten Indiana Car Dies

Video: Forgotten Indiana Car Dies

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A 3-year-old boy from Indiana tragically died after his father found him in his car after being locked up there for hours after the man apparently forgot to take his child to daycare.

According to reports from the Vanderburgh County Sheriff's Office at 1:45 pm on Tuesday, an emergency call was received to report that a child had been locked inside a car since morning. Andrew Dill, father of the boy Oliver Dill, explained to police that he found his son unconscious when he went to pick up his car.

When the authorities arrived at the scene, they found the child who was fainting and despite the fact that they gave him first aid, the minor died. "On the way there, the temperature in my car was 90 degrees," Jason Ashworth, Vanderburgh County Sheriff-in-Chief, told WFIE-New 14 in Indiana. "So I'm sure the temperature inside the car was over 100 degrees."

The vehicle was parked in a lot at the University of Southern Indiana, where Dill works as an associate professor of accounting. The man was supposed to have dropped his son off at the Children's Learning Center (CLC) which is also located on the school campus, however he apparently forgot to do so.

"The Children's Learning Center will be closed tomorrow, July 10, and we are studying [the possibility] of reopening later this week," it was said in an official message. "Right now we are supporting those individuals who were deeply affected by this tragedy."

For his part, Ronald S. Rochon, president of said university, expressed his condolences through networks expressing his solidarity with the family and sadness for what happened. “As the father and president of the University of Southern Indiana, I am deeply saddened to inform you of the tragic death of a very young boy who died as a result of being forgotten in one of the parking lots on our campus. We send our deepest condolences to this minor's family.”

Dave Weddings, county sheriff, reported that as of this time there have been no arrests for the boy's death. The case will be reviewed by the prosecutor's office in Vanderburgh.

Oliver Dill's death occurs weeks after other children died in similar circumstances. In May, the 11-month- old girl Joseline Eichelberger died in St. Louis, Missouri, after being locked in her parents' car for more than 16 hours. A month later, Butler County Police in Kansas confirmed the death of a 3-month-old baby in a similar case.

"Obviously parents need to be on the lookout," says Ashworth. "[You have to] make sure to double check your cars before you get out of them."

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