/ Traffic Command Center / Article
An 88 year-old man has died after some time following crash in Las Vegas
On March 30, an 88-year-old man driving a Honda Civic was involved in an accident with a 20-year-old woman driving a Toyota C-HR. According to the Las Vegas Metropolitan Police Department, the 88-year-old man was traveling north on Lamont Street at E. Lake Mead Blvd. when he made a left turn from a posted stop sign, driving into the path of the Toyota and causing a collision. The man was taken to University Medical Center (UMC) for treatment and it was determined that his injuries were severe and he died shortly after arriving at the hospital. The woman was not injured in the accident. The Las Vegas Metropolitan Police Department is still investigating the cause of the accident.
No more information is available at this time.
April 06, 2023
The Las Vegas Metropolitan Police Department reported a traffic related fatality for 2023 – the 29th so far – when the driver of a Honda died.
Disclaimers: As highly regarded members of the Las Vegas community, the attorneys at the Richard Harris Law Firm are always working to improve the quality of life and provide overall safety information for all of the residents of Nevada. We do this in an effort to create awareness about the dangers of driving and hope that our community members will make every effort to take the precautions needed to avoid these types of serious accidents. This post is not a solicitation for business and should not be viewed as such. The information in this post should not be misconstrued as medical or legal advice. The photos used in this post are not representative of the actual accident scene.
Help in a Crisis
Following a traumatic event, people often feel helpless, confused, and experience emotional shock. They are confronted with a situation for which they are totally unprepared.
Often there is no one available in the immediate aftermath of a tragedy to guide the victims through these difficult hours. The TIP volunteer provides this necessary temporary support until persons involved in the crisis are able to depend on family, friends, neighbors, and other resources in the community.
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