‘I was a bit angry’: ‘I wasn’t sure if he was going to be alright’
Posted May 13, 2019 15:14:40 A Melbourne man has described how he was “just in shock” as he watched his father’s bloodied body dumped on the car park lawn after an argument.
Matthew O’Sullivan was sitting in the front seat of his father Brian’s car when he saw his father and his girlfriend arguing in the backseat of the car.
He was not there to hear them arguing but when he heard a bang, he realised the father was dead.
Mr O’Neill said he had “touched his shoulder” and “had his hands over his head and thought to myself ‘there is a body on the road’,” before turning off the engine and taking off.
“I was like ‘what is happening?'”
Mr O”Sullivan said.
“My head was spinning, I thought I was going crazy, and my heart was racing.
I could feel it on my neck.”
“I thought I might just lose my head.”
Mr ONeill’s father was a firefighter who served as a paramedic for 10 years.
“It was one of those things where I thought, ‘what could possibly go wrong?'”
Mr McLeod said.
Mr McBrien said he didn’t see what happened, but Mr OSullivan “heard a bang”.
“I looked up and I saw a lot of blood, I saw some blood on the hood of the driver’s side and he had blood coming out of his mouth,” he said.
When Mr McLean pulled over, he saw the father’s body.
Mr Gough said he thought he was looking at the front of the van.
“He was dead,” Mr Gugh said.
A forensic pathologist at Melbourne’s Royal Melbourne Hospital said it was unlikely that Mr Ollons blood would have left the van, but he did not rule out the possibility.
“There is a possibility, I don’t think we know the exact amount, but it could have been quite significant,” Dr Michael Cairns said.
He said blood could have spilled from the rear of the vehicle into the street.
Mr Cairn said it would be difficult to determine how many times the man was injured.
A Melbourne police spokeswoman said it did not believe Mr Ollyns injuries were “life threatening”. “
You might get a pulse from the victim, but you might not,” he added.
A Melbourne police spokeswoman said it did not believe Mr Ollyns injuries were “life threatening”.
Mr McLaren said he was happy to report the incident to police but did not know what might have happened to his father.
“What I did see was the car go from a really quiet car park into a really violent car park, so I think it’s pretty significant that it went from a quiet car to a really dangerous car park,” he told ABC Radio Melbourne.
“And then that was just a matter of being there and standing there and watching.”
Mr McGlenn said the family were “pretty devastated” and the incident “took away from the joy of Christmas”.
“The family were devastated, they were really worried,” he continued.
We went back to our family’s house and we just didn’t want to come home.”