“I don’t think you could say that I felt like I was on the outside looking in,” said Melissa, a 27-year-old from New Jersey.
“I just had to have the peace of mind.”
Melissa and her boyfriend had just returned from a family vacation in Colorado, where she was able to use her iPhone.
She was driving with her boyfriend, who was riding in the passenger seat, when she noticed the iPhone sitting in the center console of the car.
The car had a cracked windshield.
“I could tell that the car was just in a terrible state and it was really hurting,” Melissa said.
“It’s been hard for me to come to grips with what had happened to us,” said her boyfriend Ryan, a 26-year old from California.
“It’s kind of hard to explain why, but I think it’s a lot of things that just happened.
And that it’s all my fault.”
While it is not uncommon for people to fall victim to an accident, it is rare for people who have a phone to fall into a potentially deadly situation.
While the chances of someone getting hurt while using a phone are not zero, there is still a chance, according to the American Academy of Pediatrics.
A study published last year found that about 6 percent of the 4.7 million people who died in crashes involving phones in 2015 were on phones.
That means about 1,400 people have been killed in crashes with a phone in the last year.
But the odds are not even close to 1 in 2,000.
And the chances that a person will be killed by a phone on a crowded street or in a crowded shopping mall are much higher.
“You’ve got the possibility that the odds of you getting in an accident are very, very low,” said Dr. David S. Miller, an associate professor of psychiatry and neuroscience at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine.
“And that means there are other people who could potentially be in an actual accident.”
That’s why many people say that they would never use a phone during a crash, but they do not know how to prevent them from using a cell phone.
And it’s why so many people have gone back to their phones after an accident.
In a recent study published in the journal Trauma, the Johns, Johns Hopkins, and New York State Psychiatric Departments, researchers analyzed data from more than 500 people who had been involved in four fatal car crashes and found that approximately 5 percent of those who were texting or using their phone while driving had experienced an accident while texting or driving.
While texting and driving can be a contributing factor to crashes, the authors also found that texting while driving can also be a mitigating factor for drivers who fall into an accident because they did not understand what they were doing.
“That’s really a very significant piece of information,” Miller said.
“But texting while in a crash can be much worse than a crash that actually happens, because the consequences of a crash are so different.
You can’t do anything to avoid getting hurt.
It’s so hard to say that’s why it happens.”
If you or someone you know needs help, call 911 immediately.