Las Vegas cops have released the desperate 911 call pleading for help by a witness of the fatal crash that killed Washington Football Team player Deshazor Everett’s girlfriend.
Olivia S Peters, 29, from Nevada, was killed on December 23 after Everett, 29, collided into a tree in Loudoun County, Virginia, while driving his 2010 Nissan GT-R sports car, which has a top speed of 193mph.
At the start of the two-and-a-half minute call, an unidentified man shouted: ‘Please help! Please help!’
The 911 dispatcher is heard asking the man if there are any obvious injuries he’s aware of, but the caller ignores the question and continues to beg for help.
‘Sir, tell me about the driver. Is he injured?’ the female dispatcher said, to which the caller replied: ‘I don’t – I don’t know. I don’t know.’
The man was obviously in despair as he stuttered, repeating ‘it’s – it’s trapped. It’s trapped’ when asked if he could go over to the car and see if Everett was okay.
Las Vegas cops released the desperate 911 call pleading for help by a witness of the fatal crash that killed Washington Football Team player Deshazor Everett’s (left) girlfriend Olivia S Peters (right), both 29
Everett was driving a 2010 Nissan GT-R (pictured), which has a top speed of 193 mph
‘Please hurry! Please hurry!’ he pleaded with the dispatcher, adding: ‘I don’t even know what happened. I was in front. I couldn’t see what happened.’
Moments later he was heard shouting: ‘I’m talking to the cops!’ to someone else, although it was unclear who.
‘Please tell them to hurry!’ the caller said again in the heart-wrenching 911 call.
He told the woman on the other end of the phone that only one person had been stuck in the vehicle, although a man and his girlfriend were both involved in the crash.
He continued yelling towards someone in the distance, presumably Everett and Peters: ‘They’re almost here! They’re almost here!’
‘You have a lot of help coming, sir, they’re coming as fast as they can,’ the dispatcher said as she reassured that she would stay on the phone with the man, who remains unidentified, until the cops arrived.
Finally, sirens were heard in the background as the caller repeated: ‘They’re here. They’re here. They’re here.’
Once he saw officers, the man said he was getting out of his car and running over to them.
‘They see me,’ he said in a much calmer voice, at which point the dispatcher said it was time to disconnect the call.
Peters was the founder and owner of OSP Therapy in Las Vegas and her family told WTTG in a statement that her ‘passion and sole focus in life was treating special needs and underprivileged children’
Everett signed as an undrafted free agent with the Tampa Bay Buccaneers in 2015 before joining Washington that same year
The crash is still under investigation and no arrests have been made, although cops have said that they do not believe alcohol was a factor.
Peters was taken to a local hospital, where she was pronounced dead.
Everett was treated at the hospital for injuries that were serious but not life-threatening.
Everett’s girlfriend was the founder and owner of OSP Therapy in Las Vegas, according to her Facebook profile.
‘We strive to give children independence in their daily life activities, as well as a sense of self,’ she wrote. ‘We assist children in developing skills that occupy their days in their home and community environment.’
The day after the fatal accident, her family told WTTG in a statement that Peters’s ‘passion and sole focus in life was treating special needs and underprivileged children’.
Olivia was a 2010 graduate from Our Lady Of Good Counsel High School. She went to college at the University of South Carolina for undergrad and Shenandoah University for her Master’s Degree in Occupational Therapy.
On Friday, the Washington Football Team, formerly known as the Washington Redskins, released a statement on the crash
Everett played college football at Texas A&M before being drafted by the NFL in 2015
Meanwhile, Everett played college football at Texas A&M, and signed as an undrafted free agent with the Tampa Bay Buccaneers in 2015 before joining Washington that same year.
On Friday, the Washington Football Team, formerly known as the Washington Redskins, released a statement on the crash.
‘We extend our deepest sympathies to the family and friends who lost a loved one.’
‘Our thoughts and prayers are with everyone who has been affected by this tragedy. Our team has alerted the league office and is working with local authorities.’
Everett was the second NFL player to make headlines for being behind the wheel during a fatal car crash.