Never Alone

It’s Monday. Welcome to a new week. Today is the day for “Monday Ministry.” Did you know that Attorney Dean Burnetti went to seminary before he was called to the legal field?  The following is a devotion given to you by Dean…

Psalms 16:7‭-‬8 – “I will bless the Lord who guides me; even at night my heart instructs me. I know the Lord is always with me. I will not be shaken, for he is right beside me.”

In a recent survey conducted by one of the larger health insurance companies, their study indicated that more than  half of our population in the United States suffers from profound feelings of self-reported loneliness.

I always find it sad when I meet with a potentially new client only to find out that they are alone in life. When they say, “I have no family, no spouse, no friends, nobody,” it’s almost as though when they admit their circumstance, you can read or see in their face a certain level of sadness.

I ask, “How is it humanly possible that in such a great big world that someone can be alone?”  I don’t know that I really have an explanation. But I do have an answer. And I do have an opportunity.

The psalmist tells us that Christ is always with us. He is always by our side.

What a great chance to share with another why loneliness never need be their circumstance. Once they know Christ as their personal Savior and develop a relationship with Him, even in the darkest of times, they are never alone.

But even as Believers, we can have feelings of loneliness. One may contend that pews are often filled by many lonely people.

Today, take great heart and know that Christ is beside you. You need never be shaken in your despair or loneliness.

Be glad, for you have a friend who is closer then even your dearest friend. Reach out to Jesus. He is reaching out to you.

Stay healthy and have a blessed week!

~Dean Burnetti

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We made it!

Have a wonderful weekend, friends!

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Sweetlips and Vulcan, to name but a few…

With all the current tension in the world right now, today’s Throwback Thursday will be devoted to something that will lower our blood pressure, calm our nerves, and bring smiles to our faces: Pets. But not just any pets. No, that just won’t do. Today, we’re going to discuss the pets of the Presidents.

If you’ve followed us for long, you already know about President Andrew Jackson’s pet parrot that had such foul language it had to be ejected from the former President’s funeral! But what other Presidents and First Ladies kept pets? (In the interest of this post not being too terribly long, we’ll just cover George Washington through the 1800s today and we’ll pick up the rest next time.)

George Washington had a full house with his American Foxhounds: Sweetlips, Scentwell, and Vulcan, and his Black and Tan Coonhounds: Drunkard, Taster, Tipler, and Tipsy, not to mention his Greyhound Cornwallis (named for General Cornwallis). But he also owned Nelson and Blueskin, his wartime mounting horses as well as stallions: Samson, Steady, Leonidas, Traveller, and Magnolia. As if that weren’t already the makings of a full stable, he also owned Royal Gift, an Andalusian donkey which a gift from King Charles III of Spain. As for First Lady Martha Washington, she kept things to a minimum by just owning Snipe the parrot.

John Adams, too, like to keep things simple. He kept three dogs: Juno, Mark, and Satan and two horses: Cleopatra and Caesar.

Thomas Jefferson loved his animal companions which included Dick, his favorite of at least four mockingbirds the president kept while in office, Bergère and Grizzle, his shepherd dogs from France, Caractacus, a horse, named after Caratacus, a 1st-century British chieftain; offspring of Jefferson’s mare Allycroker and a Godolphin Arabian named Young Fearnought. Mr. Jefferson also was the brief owner of two grizzly bear cubs, a male and female gifted from Captain Zebulon Pike, but the President deemed them “too dangerous and troublesome for me to keep”, so he gave them to Charles Willson Peale for his museum in Philadelphia.

James Madison had a parrot named Polly (not to be confused with Andrew Jackson’s parrot named Polly referenced above).

James Monroe owned Sebastian, a Siberian Husky, and his youngest daughter, Maria Monroe, kept a Spaniel.

John Quincy Adams, like his father, liked to keep things simple, though it seems his taste in pets may have been a little on the eccentric side. He kept silkworms because First Lady Louisa Adams spun their silk. And it is rumored that he also kept an alligator which was said to have belonged to Marquis de Lafayette and housed for two months in the East Room, though it has been suggested that this story is an apocryphal myth.

Andrew Jackson had the famously salty grey parrot named Polly as well as fighting cocks and horses named Bolivia, Emily, Lady Nashville, Sam Patch, and Truxton. (Sam Patch was named after the famous daredevil known as “The Yankee Leaper”.)

Martin Van Buren briefly owned two tiger cubs given to him by Said bin Sultan, the Sultan of Muscat and Oman, before Congress forced him to donate the tigers to the zoo.

William Henry Harrison  was another man who liked to keep things simple: He owned Sukey the Durham cow and a goat.

John Tyler liked a variety of animals including Le Beau, an Italian Greyhound, Johnny Ty, a canary, and The General, a horse.

James K. Polk had no animals. Perhaps he had allergies.

Zachary Taylor kept Old Whitey, his wartime mounting horse, and Apollo, a former “trick pony” from a circus, which was a present for Taylor’s daughter Betty and resided in the White House stables with Old Whitey.

Millard Fillmore kept ponies Mason and Dixon.

Franklin Pierce had no less than two miniature “teacup” Japanese Chin dogs which were part of a gift exchange with Japan following the Perry Expedition, as well as two birds from Japan, which had just opened its trading posts to the United States.

James Buchanan favored dogs, Lara, a Newfoundland, and Punch, a Toy Terrier. He also kept a bald eagle.

Abraham Lincoln liked a wide variety of animals including: his goats Nanny and Nanko, Jack, a turkey that was intended as Christmas dinner before Abe’s son Tad intervened, dogs Jip and Fido (Fido was assassinated by a drunk with a knife a few months after Lincoln was killed. Fido also became a popular name for a dog because of Lincoln’s famous pup.), cats Tabby and Dixie (Lincoln once remarked that Dixie “is smarter than my whole cabinet.”), a rabbit, and horses, one being named Old Bob.

Andrew Johnson, though he didn’t go out of his way to obtain a pet, per se, actually made do with what he had when he fed white mice he found in his bedroom!

Ulysses S. Grant owned dogs Rosie and Faithful, a Newfoundland, as well as ponies Billy Button and Reb. And he also kept horses Butcher’s Boy, Cincinnati, Egypt, Jeff Davis (his wartime mount), Jennie, Julia, Mary, and St. Louis. (He purchased Butcher’s Boy from a butcher following an impromptu race on D.C. streets where he lost to this horse pulling a butcher’s cart. Cincinnati was a thoroughbred of renowned racing pedigree.)

Rutherford B. Hayes was a cat and dog man, and his pets included dogs: Dot, a Cocker Spaniel, Hector, a Newfoundland, Duke, an English Mastiff, Grim, a greyhound, Otis, a Miniature Schnauzer, Juno and Shep, Hunting dogs, Jet, a mutt, and cats: Piccolomini (named after the Italian general), Siam, the first Siamese cat in the United States, and Miss Puss, another Siamese cat.

James A. Garfield kept things simple with Kit, a horse and Veto, a dog.

Chester A. Arthur owned a rabbit and three horses.

Grover Cleveland kept a Japanese poodle named Hector as well as three dachshunds as well as some mockingbirds.

Benjamin Harrison kept a goat named Whiskers (“His Whiskers,” or “Old Whiskers”) at the White House for the president’s grandchildren, a collie named Dash, opossums named Mr. Reciprocity and Mr. Protection (they were so named from the 1896 Republican party platform, which includes: “Protection and reciprocity are twin measures of Republican policy and go hand in hand.”), as well as two alligators which were kept in the White House conservatory.

William McKinley owned Washington Post, a yellow-headed Mexican parrot that could whistle “Yankee Doodle”, Angora kittens Valeriano Weyler and Enrique DeLome who were named after Spanish general Valeriano Weyler and Spanish ambassador Enrique Dupuy de Lôme, and some roosters.

So that’s where we stop today, friends. Tune back in next week to see what other animals resided at the White House…

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Cracked Tooth, Crack Open the Wallet!

Wednesday is the day YOU get to “Ask an Attorney.”  Just leave your question in the comments below, and if your question is selected, it will be answered on an upcoming Wednesday by one of our attorneys at Dean Burnetti Law.

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Kathy G. from Lakeland asks, “Earlier this year, I cracked a molar when I bit into a cherry pit.  My dentist’s office was closed due to a Covid outbreak, but he recommended another office on his answering machine.  I saw the new dentist the next day, and he said he wanted to attempt to fill it before resorting to a crown or a root canal.  Afterward, my tooth still hurt and was sensitive to hot and cold.  The new dentist saw me the following week.  He took an impression for a crown and gave me a temporary crown which was supposed to be for only 10 days.  It ended up being three weeks before the permanent crown came in because the lab that makes them was short-staffed with Covid, and in the meantime, my tooth hurt a lot!  Then, I went back and he installed the permanent crown, and my tooth still hurt!  He told me to try Sensodyne, which I did, but the pain persisted.  So, he told me he would need to do a root canal.  That went well, and finally there’s no more pain in my tooth, but yesterday, I got a bill in the mail for $90 for the initial filling, $1,400 for the crown, and $620 for the root canal!  I don’t have dental insurance, but my regular dentist has never charged me this much, and on top of the high cost, I had to wait so long for the crown to be made that I feel I deserve a deep discount.  Plus, I don’t think it’s right that he charged me for a filling and crown when he should have been able to see I obviously needed a root canal in the beginning!  I feel that I should only have to pay for the root canal and he should have to absorb the cost of the filling and the crown.  Can I sue him?  Can I also sue my own dentist for not being available?”

Hi, Kathy. I’m sorry about your painful experience. In Florida, there are four elements that must be proven to win a dental malpractice case. Those elements are:

  • Your dentist owed you a duty of care
  • Your dentist breached that duty of care
  • You were injured because your dentist breached that duty of care
  • You suffered damages due to injury caused by your dentist’s breach of duty of care

A breach of the duty of care occurs when the dentist fails to provide care that aligns with basic standards of competent dental care.

For a dental malpractice claim to be initiated, an attorney must locate an expert (i.e., another dentist with similar credentials and practice area experience as the provider who committed the alleged malpractice, and who would testify that the dentist that you used actually did something negligent that caused you to suffer long-term problems. It would have to be proven that the dentist you used did not act with the same degree of skill and care that another dentist or dental specialist would have used.

In your case, the actual procedures eventually led to the pain in your tooth being alleviated.  He started with the least invasive procedure to see if that would take care of the problem.  Oftentimes, in medical or dental care, this is the protocol.  If all you needed was a $90 filling, you would certainly not be happy if the dentist made the executive decision to perform a $2,110 painful procedure instead.

As far as the crown taking too long to arrive due to the Covid staff shortage or your regular dentist’s office being closed, unfortunately, that’s something the entire world is dealing with at the moment.  Your belief that you should only have to pay for the root canal implies that you are under the assumption that the crown was unnecessary.  These days, with a root canal, a crown is typically part of the procedure.  (It didn’t used to be this way, but dental protocols have changed over the years.)

However, while your experience doesn’t warrant a dental malpractice suit, that’s not to say that there’s nothing you can do about the high bill.  My suggestion is that you write a letter to the dentist who performed the work and explain your frustration in having to endure so many procedures as well as the long delay, and ask if he would consider reducing his bill or writing-off a portion of it, especially since you don’t have dental insurance.  Before you write it, I’d also contact your regular dentist and get the price he charges for each of these procedures, and if it is significantly less, mention that in your letter, too.  Since your regular dentist recommended the new dentist, tell him you assumed the price scale would be comparable.  I’d send a copy of the letter to your own dentist, too, and ask if he would speak to the other dentist on your behalf.

You have my best wishes for a successful outcome!

~Dean Burnetti

[If you have a question for one of our attorneys, please write it in the comments below, and be sure to check back soon for a response.]

(The information contained herein is for informational purposes only and does not constitute legal advice.)

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Inspiration!

It’s “Tuesday Newsday,” the day when Dean Burnetti Law brings you news of recalls, legal or political events, other important happenings, or just uplifting stories that make your heart smile…

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Happy Tuesday Newsday, friends!  We’re now in week fourteen of the war in Ukraine, and we’re always on the lookout for a heartwarming story to distract us from the harshness of the news.  So, today, we’re going to take a look at an inspired five-year-old who has set a world’s record

Five-year-old Bella-Jay Dark recently received some amazing news at her home in Weymouth, England when Guinness World Records named her the world’s youngest published author.

Last year, Bella told her family she was going to write a book.  She was inspired to write after drawing a picture and showing her father who said she should write a story to accompany it.  But as far as really writing a book, her parents though it was just one of those things kids say.

But it wasn’t.  Bella wrote an entire book entitled “The Lost Cat” about a cat named Snowy. The story is cute and it delivers a positive safety message for other children.  Bella also illustrated the entire book, except for one picture at the end drawn by her older sister Lacie May.

When “The Lost Cat” was completed, Bella and her family attended a book fair.  Bella showed her book around and a representative from Ginger Fyre Press expressed interest in publishing it.  To date, it has sold over 1,000 copies.

For Guinness World Records to award the title of youngest published author, the book has to be published by a commercial publishing house, and a minimum of 1,000 copies must be sold.

Guinness World Records confirmed that at the age of 5 years 211 days, Bella is indeed the world’s youngest published author. Six-year-old Dorothy Straight previously held the title for youngest published female author when she published “How the World Began” in August 1964.

Bella’s mom, Chelsie Syme, says that Bella has always had a wonderful imagination.  In fact, she’s been writing short stories since she was three-years-old!

“We are just so proud of Bella and honestly can’t believe how amazing this is,” Chelsie says. “We’re also so grateful of the support and acknowledgment she has already received so far and she deserves this so much. She has always thrived off positivity from people – she just loves reading and drawing.”

Of her own accomplishment, Bella says, “This is the best book ever, and I just want everyone to buy it, I’m so proud of myself and every other author.”  Bella already has plans for a second book entitled “Snowy’s Birthday Party.”

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Get On the Path

It’s Monday. Welcome to a new week. Today is the day for “Monday Ministry.” Did you know that Attorney Dean Burnetti went to seminary before he was called to the legal field?  The following is a devotion given to you by Dean…

Psalms 25:8‭-‬10 – “The Lord is good and does what is right; he shows the proper path to those who go astray. He leads the humble in doing right, teaching them his way. The Lord leads with unfailing love and faithfulness all who keep his covenant and obey his demands.”

When thinking about our Christian walk, we often think of a path that is made up of hills and valleys. The mountaintops are great and the valleys can be tough.

But I have found, looking back over the course of my path, that there are just as many curves from side to side that I have traveled as there are ups and downs along the way.


I am afraid to say that my curves in the road are often representative of my times when I have gone astray and left God’s proper path. 

If you have been on the believers’ path with Christ, you have probably gone astray. If not, you may want to look back and take a good look at the paths behind you.

I have felt remorse and guilt for the times astray in my life. But then I read these verses today and realize God doesn’t see me with anger. He is faithful and focused to show me the proper path. To teach me His way. His love toward me is unfailing. He will never give up on me. What a great Father!

Stay healthy and have a blessed week!

~Dean Burnetti 

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Remember Dad

Happy Father’s Day to all the super Dads out there! Have an amazing weekend, friends

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A Birthday Worth Remembering

Happy Throwback Thursday, friends!  Today, we’d like to wish a Happy Birthday to SOL.  In the legal arena where we work, the acronym SOL stands for Statute of Limitations.  But as far as we know, that bit of law isn’t celebrating a milestone today.  No, today’s SOL is one you and millions of others around the world would all recognize, even with one eye closed.  Tomorrow, or rather 137 years ago tomorrow, on 17 June 1885, the dismantled Statue of Liberty arrived in New York Harbor.

It was actually a very exciting day for our nation as well as for the people of New York (or visitors) who might have been around to witness the arrival of the 350 pieces of Lady Liberty which were packed in 214 crates and arrived on the French ship Isere

The Mother of Freedom was actually a gift from France to celebrate our nation’s Centennial birthday which was had occurred nine years earlier, but fundraising efforts took longer than expected to get the project up and running.  In fact, it also took more than another year for the iron and copper statue to be reassembled before President Grover Cleveland could dedicate it in an official ceremony.

The Lady of the Harbor was designed by the French sculptor Frederic-Auguste Bartholdi (and she was modeled after Monsieur Bartholdi’s very own mother, Augusta Bartholdi!).  Furthermore, his engineering assistant was none other than Gustave Eiffel…  And in case you’re wondering, yes, Mr. Eiffel IS the man responsible for developing the Eiffel Tower.

Most people believe that the Statue of Liberty is the official name of the famous Lady on a Pedestal.  However most people are wrong.  The iconic statute’s official name is actually “Liberty Enlightening the World”. 

Technically, tomorrow isn’t really the statue’s official birthday.  That date would be 28 October 1886 when she was dedicated. 

She’s also not really green.  At least she didn’t start off that way.  While the framework of Aunt Liberty is solid iron, the exterior is made of copper.  She started off as reddish-brown, the color of a shiny new penny.  But after years of being exposed to the elements, the oxidation process caused her to be covered with a greenish patina, making her the color we know today.  It took until 1920, 34 years after she was erected, for the oxidation process to turn her completely green.

A little-known bit of trivia is that during World War One on the night of 30 July 1916, in an incident known as the Black Tom explosions, German soldiers detonated a massive explosion in munitions-laden barges and railroad cars on the Jersey City, New Jersey, waterfront, and the result damaged the Green Goddess’s torch!  While the damage was repaired, the torch was, from that point forward, permanently closed to the public.  Besides the bombing of Pearl Harbor and the 9/11 attacks, this bombing was the third largest act of foreign terrorism on American soil.

In 1892, Ellis Island opened as America’s primary station for immigrants to enter our country.  (In fact, in 1905, Dean Burnetti’s own grandfather Alfredo Brunetti passed through Ellis Island as he left his homeland of Italy and came to America!  Imagine the awe he must’ve felt as he set his eyes on Lady Liberty.)  In 1903, a plaque inscribed with the words to “The New Colossus” – the famous poem by Emma Lazarus was installed on an interior wall of the pedestal.  The poem’s words, “Give me your tired, your poor, your huddled masses yearning to breathe free…” became symbolic of our nation as the Land of Opportunity for immigrants fleeing deplorable conditions in seek of a better life for themselves and their families.

In 1924, President Calvin Coolidge designated America’s Freedom as a national monument. In 1986, President Ronald Reagan directed a crew to restore the deteriorating statue just in time to celebrate its centennial birthday.  During this process, her damaged torch was covered with a thin sheet of 24 karat gold which not only repaired the damage but allowed the torch to glisten.

And now, we’ll conclude our celebration with some lightning-round trivia with which you can impress your friends:

  • Including her pedestal, Lady Liberty is 305½ feet tall, the same height as a 22-story building.  In fact, when she was dedicated in 1886, she was the tallest structure in all of Manhattan.  (Without her pedestal, she’s a mere 111½ feet tall.)
  • July 4, 1776, the date of the signing of the Declaration of Independence is inscribed on her torch as well as on the tablet she holds in her other hand.
  • At her feet, you can see broken chains which were sculpted to represent the broken shackles of oppression and tyranny.
  • She has a 35-foot waistline and weighs 225 tons. 
  • Her size 879 sandals each measure 25 feet long.
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Old Injury, New Injury

Wednesday is the day YOU get to “Ask an Attorney.”  Just leave your question in the comments below, and if your question is selected, it will be answered on an upcoming Wednesday by one of our attorneys at Dean Burnetti Law.

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Teresa D. from Brandon asks, “Seventeen years ago, when I was a teenager, I broke my collarbone in a horseback riding accident.  There was soft tissue injury to my neck which took about a year to heal, and I never really thought about it again after healing.  Last week, I was rear-ended, and my car was totaled.  My neck hurts like crazy!  My husband says I need to see an attorney, but won’t they just say I’m out of luck because of my previous neck injury?”   

Hi, Teresa.  I’m so sorry about your unfortunate injuries.  Let me assure you that yours is a question I often encounter.  Your prior injury is what we in the legal world call a “pre-existing condition”.  But you can still pursue a claim against the driver (and possibly also the owner of the car if that is a different person or entity) that rear-ended you.  The amount of the settlement you may get will possibly be reduced to account for the pre-existing damage of your prior injury. 

However, if a different area of your neck was affected that would have nothing to do with exacerbating the prior injury.  Your doctor will be able to tell whether this is the case.  The bottom line is it’s a good idea to see an experienced auto accident attorney (such as myself) as soon as possible, and if you haven’t yet seen a doctor, please do so right away. If you wait more than 14 days after your accident, your PIP benefits will be greatly reduced.

Best wishes!

~Dean Burnetti

[If you have a question for one of our attorneys, please write it in the comments below, and be sure to check back soon for a response.]

(The information contained herein is for informational purposes only and does not constitute legal advice.)

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The Making of Two Heroes

It’s “Tuesday Newsday,” the day when Dean Burnetti Law brings you news of recalls, legal or political events, other important happenings, or just uplifting stories that make your heart smile…

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Happy Tuesday Newsday, friends!  We’re now in week thirteen of the war in Ukraine, and we’re always on the lookout for a heartwarming story to distract us from the harshness of the news.  So, today, we’re going to take a look at the making of two heroes…

A question that’s been debated for more than a century is: Are heroes made or are heroes born?  This writer believes that every day, every person is presented with circumstances.  And the way they choose to react to those circumstances can define them as a hero.  But the only way a person can be a hero is to get involved. 

Last week in Chicago, 20-year-old Anthony Perry was on his way home from work when he disembarked a train at the Chicago Transit Authority’s Red Line.  That’s when he noticed a man laying across the third rail of the tracks.  Apparently, the victim and another man got into a brawl on the platform, then ended up beside the tracks.  After the victim fell onto the electrified track, the other man jumped back onto the platform and fled the scene.

While other commuters stood around recording the event, Anthony knew he had to do more. Anthony knew the tracks were electrified and that the nearly unconscious man would need help if he was going to come out of the predicament alive.  Without consideration of his own safety, Anthony jumped down to the tracks and navigated the electrified rails to get to the man.  Despite the shock he felt through his entire body when he attempted to lift the victim, he refused to let anything stop him.

Another commuter then helped Anthony administer CPR to the victim who is expected to make a recovery. As most heroes, Anthony shrugged off the experience, and life returned to normal.  But not for long.

Turns out, one of the people who recorded the event. Tavi Ghee, posted it to social media.  That’s where Early Walker, the founder of the anti-violence organization “I’m Telling Don’t Shoot” first saw Anthony in action.

Early was inspired by Anthony’s act of heroism and bravery.  He did some research and learned who Anthony was and that the reason Anthony was at the train stop was that he had poured all his savings into a car that turned out to be defective.  Since the car stopped running, Anthony took two busses and a train twice a day, each day, between his home in Park Manor to his job in Oak Lawn, an hour away.

Enter Hero #2:  That fact about Anthony inspired Early to act.  Early purchased a 2008 Audi A6 and a $25 gasoline card.  Then he contacted Anthony and presented him with the gift card.  Shaking Anthony’s hand, Early said, “We wanted to literally show our appreciation because we need more people like you. We need more Anthonys in the world.”

Anthony graciously accepted the gift card, despite not having a car to buy gas for.  And that’s when early laughed and told Anthony to turn around.  He turned just as a two truck drove up with the car on its bed and delivered the keys to Anthony.

The ceremony took place a few blocks from Anthony’s home, as neighbors and police officers cheered.  Chicago Police Lieutenant Yolanda Irving said, “So many times people think these young men are out here doing the wrong thing, but this is just a prime example of how a young man took it upon himself to jump in and do the right thing.”

Anthony was beyond grateful for the surprise reward, saying that owning a working car will make his life “way easier”, and will cut his commute to half the hour it currently takes.

(P.S. The police are still seeking the man who fled the scene.)

We say: Way to go, Anthony!  You are an amazing man and are the definition of HERO!  You saw an opportunity to get involved and you did not hesitate to jump in, literally.  Your heroic actions surely meant the difference between life and death to another human.  The ripples from your heroic act may even reverberate for generations.  And, Early, you, too, are a hero!  You saw a stranger in need, and without hesitation, you worked to fill that need.  Not only do you have a heart of gold, but your generosity being used as a reward for another’s heroic deed will certainly inspire others to both get involved and to support others who get involved.  THANK YOU BOTH!

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