Anne Heche was trapped in her Los Angeles home and crashed for 45 minutes as her Mini Cooper caught fire.
NBC4 released a time-stamped audio file Thursday of the Los Angeles Fire Department’s response to the late actress’ August 5 accident in the Malvista neighborhood.
“Given the intense fire and smoke conditions, it was not possible to clearly see or apparently access the interior of the vehicle,” Deputy Chief Richard Fields told news outlets at the scene.
According to recordings, LAFD arrived at 11:01 am that day and within seconds found a person “stuck in the vehicle.” time.
Firefighters believed there were no other victims at 11:18 a.m., but Heche was found “pushed to the floorboards” and “inaccessible” in the car at 11:25 a.m. it was done.
“It wasn’t the driver’s seat that was in the car, it was the passenger floorboards,” Fields said Thursday.
“You really have to give me a position…
Records show that Heche was dragged alive from the vehicle at 11:49, then “examined” and “loaded” onto a stretcher.
Los Angeles police obtained a warrant to test Heche’s blood, and days later news broke that she was under the influence of cocaine at the time of the crash.
The “Six Days Seven Nights” star fell into a coma after the accident, and on August 11, her rep said that Heche “suffered severe anoxic brain damage” and was “not expected to survive.” ” was revealed.
The author of “Call Me Crazy” had previously expressed a desire to “donate his organs”, so he was on life support to see if he was a match.
Heche died on August 12th.
“Today we lost a bright light, a kind and most joyful soul, a loving mother and a loyal friend,” her rep said in a statement at the time.
The Daytime Emmy winners, who shared Homer, 20, and Atlas, 13, with Coleman Laffoon and James Tupper respectively, will be buried in the Hollywood Forever Cemetery.
The location was chosen by Candidate Tony’s children, who said in a statement to Page Six last month that the location was “beautiful and serene and she will be one of her Hollywood classmates.”