the bubble ball The story of a prisoner, a police officer and a four-legged mate

by:JOY Inflatable     2020-09-28
the bubble ball The story of a prisoner, a police officer and a four-legged mate
Ron Fenton considered suicide ("I 've tried it five times") because of his physical disabilityFatal shooting and post-traumaTrauma StressHis sleep was shattered by a vivid night shock beyond the control of 17 psychoactive drugs.In his dream, he relived his approach-Drowning-xa0He was trapped under a piece of wood during the search.The flowing river-or when he's hit the back of his head by the army --As life slowly ran out of him, he began his life.
Meanwhile, at Bathurst prison, 800 kilometers away, Beni, who served 18 months for drug crimes, is training a chocolate Labrador dog as a trauma dog.When Beni learned that "yogis" was going to find an injured policeman, he asked about Fenton."He was told about my problem and would wake up to imitate my symptoms," said Ron .
Beni training yogisxa0A search and rescue dog facing six months of being put down."This is one of the best things I have ever done.You have so much time in your hands that you can do some good things with it.
They should provide this project to [in every prison.‘‘It is a win-"Win," added Benny."You saved the dog, helped a veteran with psychological problems, gave the prisoner a sense of mission and gave back to the community.There are five new dog owners."Graduation" handover day with prisoners."They come in on Monday and you can see how much it has changed for them.
"By Friday, they are different people," Benny said ."That was last March, and the last day of the handover coincided with Benni's release date, but before he started his life, he took Ron and Yoji to the local pet shop to pick the dog's favorite toys-making sure the loyalty shift was as smooth as possible.(Beni is still out of prison, running his own business, the dog he trains and the formerThe police have a good relationship.
As a pet, he now also has his own chocolate Lab Rescue dog Nisha.One night, at a motel, Ron was heading for a nightmare when yogis jumped into bed to wake him up.It has been the same since then;Yogis sleep in Ron's room and gently intervene before the terrorists kill his night.
Yogis now pushes his claws onto the pressure plate before waking up the police, activating the bedroom lights so that he does not suffer dark damage."I doubt I would be here if it weren't for yogis.I'm underground.He's 24/7 with me.While we were sitting in Ron's low-key and heavily guarded home chatting, yogis were standing at our feet, pushing us a tennis ball and craving a game.
When there is no one, he will stop and sit on the sofa.Obviously, they contribute to each other.Ron Fenton's journey is one of the journey of bravery, tragedy, determination and shame.Shame is not his, but ours, for Ron did not slip away from the cracks as he was stuffed into the cupboard.
Care ex-Just like Ron was an Army Reserve.When he asked the authorities to come up with $2000 a year to take care of the dog, the request was rejected.The initial compensation for his serious injury was $7600-$7500, and personal expenses of $100, which is about $200 for each of the 37 bullet fragments left in his skull.
As a young policeman, Fenton is the star of the Police Academy, the youngest recruit to participate in search and rescue, and the top student of the police officer's course.He could have reasonably expected to be promoted to an officer and retire with a comfortable pension."Then I got caught," he said ."His gunman, a homicide teenager named Kai "Matty" Korhonen, went out with a soldier on November 1984.
grade semi-His modified assault rifle and 300 rounds were broken during the crash.His first victim was an unarmed security guard, Peter Poole, who was ambushed in his car.Fenton and his partner, Paul Gilbert, first appeared at the scene: "There is a river of blood.
He's obviously dead.
When a police patrol found that Korhonen's car was driving at Ricketts Point and had only one headlights, he blew up the police car with 20 rounds of bullets and wounded two police officers.Fenton believed he was hiding in the nearby bomaris park, driving his car around and turning around, but cohooning jumped up from behind the fence and started shooting and ended up drivingHe fired 132 shots that night.As his car broke and the windshield was broken, Fenton opened the door and rushed to the dark.
But the light inside the car made him the perfect target for a 16-meter-away gunner.Korhonen took aim and fired a shot at the back of Fenton's head.As the criminals are still at large, controllers refuse to let anyone rescue Fenton or Gilbert, who took refuge in the car.
An hour later, two police officers began their rescue mission, ignoring orders.The original medical prediction was that Fenton would not last for 72 hours.Ten days later, he woke up from a coma.He lost most of his right edge and had to turn to the left.
"I have to re-learn how to write, talk, walk and think.Three months after his colleague planned his funeral, he came to the police station without a medical certificate.They put him in the background and asked him to count the inventory-it could be a boring job, but it's a job to get his brain to work.
But Ron didn't want to be a backroom boy: "I'm determined to get back on the way.I thought it would take me 12 months but it took 11 years.He works at the Emergency Communications Center D24 and searches behind the scenes while continuing to recover.
"I think the force hid me.
I thought I had more to offer.
If he raises his hand, he may retire because of poor health, but he is too stubborn to resign."I just pretend it didn't happen.I think, 'I am better than this, I will not be defeated '.When he was committed to physical recovery, he now knew that he had hidden the original post-Traumatic stress, "bubbling in the background ".
Despite being sentenced to a maximum sentence for the murder of Poole and being sentenced to 88 years for shooting police, korhonen was released only 15 years after serving his sentence-in fact he was not jailed for one day for shooting Fenton."He was released on Anzac Day, which is another twist of the knife," said Fenton .".According to him, Fenton returned to his post, although no 100 were smart enough to survive.
Until 2008, when he faced violence, anger and alcohol --Being refueled outside a nightclub by a jumper.He lured the sergeant when the crowd shouted for encouragement.When Fenton told the story, he clearly felt pain, closed his eyes, stammered, and his legs trembled involuntarily.
Chanting is now the trigger point for post-traumatic trauma, he said.At that time, he kept the situation under control until he could spray criminals with pepper foam.He fell as expected, but when Ron washed the criminal's eyes, the man said he had served with Korhonen and wanted to do the job with the same gun"That was when the bubble burst," recalls Fenton.
\ "Like a video of my last 40 years in fast-The striker who continued the game again and again.I drank and played Pokémon and drugs.I did everything.He tried to sleep after eating marijuana and eventually became the target --tested at work.He felt that the police wanted to prove that he was inappropriate in his actions so that he could be forced to leave.
He left in 2012 and lost the jobs, economic safety, mental health and family he loved."I live on a pension in a rented room.Now I only have my dog.The problem with a case like Ron is that the law is holding back justice.The insurance company and the bean counter shaft Fenton, then went home for tea and did what they had to do-to protect their customers at the expense of the wounded hero.
When my father was a senior police officer, I remember he told me that one of his key figures had been diagnosed with cancer.I asked him if he had chosen a replacement.He stared at me-and he was good at it-and said calmly, "We are carrying the wounded.
Apparently no more.
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