– We’re going to a call for
a suspicious activity, more or less to check the condition. Someone called in and stated
that their neighbor’s car was parked on the sidewalk, and it’s
been running for about an hour. They tried making contact with
that resident to no success. So we’re pulling up now. What’s going on?
– It’s sitting here. It’s running. It’s been there– – You know whose car this is? – Yeah. It’s the lady next door. – Do you have a
phone number for her? – No.
I just called down there. – We tried calling the landlord. He doesn’t answer the phone. Nobody in there. – Keys are in the ignition. – Yeah. – Sitting here running for– – Is this–
– –at least an hour and a half. – Is this normal or no? – No. – No? How old is she? – 60s. – She live alone?
– Yeah. – OK. – I knocked. She knocked. – Is there another access
point to this house? Is there like a
deck or anything? – No.
– No. – No? – Did she have any medical
conditions or anything that you’re aware of? – Well, not that we know of. – What it would
look like to me, I don’t know if she
was experiencing some type of sickness or illness
where she got out of the car fast and wanted to get inside. Do you know what I mean? But right now, I
just want to kind of dot the I’s and cross the
T’s before I break the door. – Yeah, but she– – You know what I mean? – Yeah. She usually parks up here. – Yeah. – Yeah. – I’m going to have rescue
come, because they have the tools to open that door
with minimal amount of damage, and then we’ll go in
and see if she’s inside. OK? – OK. So I mean, that’s our only
real option up to this point. You know what I mean? If I was to take an educated
guess, I mean, I don’t– I’d say it’s probably not good. I can’t see anything inside so– tried getting in touch with
the landlord and nothing. No. The only other window is around
the side, but you can’t– – You can’t– – You can’t– unless
you guys grab a ladder, you guys can’t get to it. – We have a ladder. – So yeah. No. I mean, we could try
to look in that way. But obviously, I don’t have
any means to that, so– [LADDER RATTLING AND SQUEAKING] – Hello. It’s the fire department. Are you in there? – Here the fire department. – Could you open the door? – Did you say he wants– – Can you open the door? The police department’s here. They want to talk to you. – You say you saw a TV
on in the other room? – Yeah, the other room. Do you want to go in? – Yeah, I don’t care. – All right. – If I’ll fit through
the window, but I’ll try. – There’s a couch. – Oh, there is? – Couch right there, yeah. Will you be able to step on it? – What’s that? – You’ll have to step
right on the couch. – All right. – Thanks, bud. – I thought I heard her voice.
– You did? – I thought so. – Oh, I definitely
did hear her, yeah. – Hey, Denise.
– Yes. – What are you doing? – What the hell’s going on? – Are you OK? Do you mind coming and opening
the front door, please? – Well, you scared us. We thought something was wrong,
because you left your car running in the driveway. – All right. On a stick. I like it. – Sorry. – No, it’s OK.
– No. I– it’s all me. It’s all my fault. – But as long as you’re OK,
that’s all we care about. We were knocking hard. Your neighbors tried calling
you on your cell phone. – I know. I was on the phone
with my brother. – I know. But if someone’s knocking, don’t
you think maybe next time you should come and see who it is? – I didn’t hear it. – Oh, it’s OK. We’re– I was rapping
on it pretty yard. – I’m in the back
bedroom, honey. – All right.
– I apologize. – All right. So I get you probably
have a lot going on, but you know,
obviously we were just concerned for your well being. You know what I mean? – Oh, I love you guys. – No problem. – I’m sorry. It’s all right.
– No. You don’t have to be sorry. We’re just glad you’re OK. Thank god your
neighbors, you know, cared about you enough
to give us a call. – Oh, I so apologize. – You know? – It’s OK. – I so apologize. – She’s good. Nothing had to be broken,
and everything worked out.