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Caroline Eadsforth Wiki – Caroline Eadsforth Biography

Caroline Eadsforth is a teacher who has cried after admitting to causing the death of a 14-year-old schoolboy in a freak car accident when she lost control of her BMW during an episode of “tiredness” due to a vitamin deficiency.

Caroline Eadsforth Facts You Should Know.

Caroline Eadsforth, 43, was driving to work when she turned right.
She hit a stoplight that then fell on 14-year-old Zakir Maroof, fatally injuring him
Eadsforth admitted death from careless driving in Tameside Magistrates Court
School teacher Eadsforth blamed the incident on having a vitamin B12 deficiency

Caroline Eadsforth Incident Detail

A teacher cried after admitting she caused the death of a 14-year-old schoolboy in a freak car accident when she lost control of her BMW during an episode of “tiredness” due to a vitamin deficiency.

Caroline Eadsforth, 43, was driving to work when she turned too right and hit a stoplight in November of last year.

The force of the impact caused her to fall and land on the teenager Zakir Maroof as she waited to cross the street near her home.

Zakir was on his way to classes at Hathershaw College in Oldham, Greater Manchester, when he suffered fatal head injuries and died on the way to hospital.

Her mother and sister heard the crash and went to the scene only to discover that she was the victim.

Police investigated whether Eadsforth had fallen asleep at the wheel of her 318 series family car during the morning school tragedy in Glodwick, Oldham, but the elementary teacher blamed the incident on having a vitamin B12 deficiency.

When asked if she had fallen asleep, she said, “I don’t think so, I don’t know why I hit the sidewalk. Sometimes I just go when I go to sleep. Usually not, it’s like when I sit down. I can think is that I have had fatigue problems in the past. ”

In Tameside Magistrates Court, Eadsforth filed for bankruptcy when he pleaded guilty to causing death by reckless driving.

Later, she will be sentenced in Crown court, where she will face up to two years in jail under sentencing guidelines.

The JPs imposed an order under section 11 of the Contempt of Court Act prohibiting the publication of her address amid claims that her life could be “at risk.”

The tragedy occurred at 8.15 a.m. on November 26 of last year, when Eadsforth’s mother of two waited in a queue of traffic to turn right at a road junction.

Prosecutor Miss Martha Dowd said: “Zakir has approached that crossing to cross the street on the way to school. The witnesses had a happy step and a jump in their step. Miss Eadsforth was waiting at the red light behind several other cars that turned right without issue, but she took that corner too wide. He made her hit the pavement and turn on the stoplight.

The force of the vehicle caused the lamppost to fall and Zakir, who had approached that crossing, was hit.

“A forensic collision report said the BMW was at least the width of a full car compared to two other vehicles that had previously taken that turn. A camera shows that the BMW was not only much wider, but the vehicle can still be seen turning as it climbs onto the curb.

A witness recalled seeing the car turn more sharply towards the end of the curve after taking that wide road. Zakir’s mother and sister were informed of the accident and live in close proximity and went to the scene and were extremely upset and distressed.

Paramedics performed cardiopulmonary resuscitation, but Zakir was pronounced dead at 9.20 a.m. due to head injuries. The defendant stood at the scene in shock and said: “It was too wide, it was too far. I hit the sidewalk.

He confirmed that he felt “tired at the time.” She asked if she felt like she had fallen asleep and said, “I don’t think so, I don’t know why I hit the sidewalk … Sometimes I just go when I go to sleep. Not normally. It’s like when I feel. But there is no evidence of to fall asleep.

She said she suffered from depression and anxiety and takes medication, but it doesn’t come with a warning about driving or affecting her. He said he used the road most days with no problems, but he approached the light pole in a straight line without moving away. He shows careless maneuvering and caused a collision that ultimately led to Zakir’s tragic death.

In a statement, Zakir’s father, Mohammed Maroof, a bus driver said: “My son Zakir was standing at a pelican crossing waiting to cross and he pressed the wait button. Witnesses said he was walking slowly and waiting on the way to school.

“Suddenly, a car collided with the lamppost and this knocked it down in my Zakir a couple of hundred meters from our house.

“I was at work and my wife was at home and she went to the scene and was there before the ambulance and the police and she knew right away that it was our son.

“He was my only son, my life and he was going to take care of me when I was older. We were going to live together for the rest of our lives, he was everything.

“He helped his mother with shopping and he helped me take care of my parents or anything that had to do with carrying or lifting objects due to my back pain. He used to take my youngest daughter to the mosque and he was available all the time I was home. S

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IbrarHussain

Ibrar Hussain is the USA Today Bestselling author of 6 novels, including The Dig, A Warm Place to Call Home (a demon’s story), and Exigency. He lives in Northern California with “the wife,” “the kids,” “the dog,” “that cat,” and he occasionally wears pants. His latest release, RETURN, is the third book in his #1 bestselling Matt Turner series.

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