At the point when Brianna Grier's folks called police, making sense of that their 28-year-old little girl was in a psychological well-being emergency,
They anticipated that paramedics should come help, as they had done before.
Yet, when sheriff's delegates showed up at their home in Sparta, Ga., late one night last week, they told Grier they smelled liquor on her breath.
What's more, after she conceded she had been drinking, they put her in binds,
Stacked her into a watch vehicle and told her that they planned to keep her for inebriation, her dad reviewed.
She should get clinical treatment the following morning, yet she never got the assistance. All things being equal, she passed on in police care.
The Georgia Bureau of Investigation said in a proclamation Thursday that its underlying examination tracked down Grier "dropped out" of the watch vehicle July 15 while heading to the Hancock County Sheriff's Office,
supporting critical wounds. She was articulated dead Thursday evening at Grady Memorial Hospital in Atlanta, as per the assertion.
While Hancock County Sheriff Terrell Primus has requested that GBI explore the lethal occurrence,
Grier's dad, Marvin Grier, is requesting replies concerning how his little girl kicked the bucket in care during a psychological wellness emergency.
"We really want to realize what befell our little girl," he said in a telephone interview Friday with The Washington Post.
"Assuming we had realized it planned to wind up along these lines, we would have let her visit here."
The occurrence has brought up issues about the wellbeing estimates taken for her situation,
For example, whether there was a breakdown with the watch vehicle entryways or whether she supported the lethal wounds an alternate way.
A representative for the Hancock County Sheriff's Office didn't promptly answer an email mentioning remark.