2-year-old saves mom with Facetime - WCBD-TV: News, Weather, and Sports for Charleston, SC

2-year-old saves mom with Facetime

Posted: Updated:

Laura Toone of Tucson, Arizona desperately needed paramedics, but couldn't dial 911. A foster dog she cared for attacked one of her own dogs. When she tried to break up the dog fight, the dog almost took her finger off.

Her daughters, although young at age 4, know how to dial 911. She says they were afraid to even touch the phone because it was covered in her blood.

The blood loss caused her to feel like she was going to pass out, and that's when her 2-year-old son Bentley brought her a dish towel. Toone said he wiped the phone off and called his mom's friend on FaceTime. He didn't know how to dial 911, but he knew how to FaceTime.

On the other end was Connie Guerrero. Bentley Factimes a lot with Connie to the point where Connie doesn't always take his call.  But Guerrero says something inside told her that she should answer this call. She could hear her friend Laura screaming in the background.

She called for help. When firefighters arrived, Bentley unlocked the door for them and his mom was able to get medical help.

Since the incident, all three children have learned to call 911 and what it means.

Zip Code Weather!
Get a local weather report and a 10-day forecast by typing in your zip code!
  • Cuts period from suggested three to one year

    Moratorium goes through but planning commission shortens time span

    Moratorium goes through but planning commission shortens time span

    Wednesday, August 20 2014 11:14 PM EDT2014-08-21 03:14:55 GMT
    Just like the crowds on King Street that is sparking a call for a moratorium on new bars selling alcohol, a huge crowd of people filled the city's planning commissioners meeting on Wednesday.The planning commission took on two issues that garnered all the interest: a zoning ordinance that creates a new entertainment district overlay zone anda 36-moratorium on late night bars.Commission membersvoted5 to 4 voteto recommend a moratorium on new businesses selling alcohol for 12 months instead of ...
    Just like the crowds on King Street that is sparking a call for a moratorium on new bars selling alcohol, a huge crowd of people filled the city's planning commissioners meeting on Wednesday.The planning commission took on two issues that garnered all the interest: a zoning ordinance that creates a new entertainment district overlay zone anda 36-moratorium on late night bars.Commission membersvoted5 to 4 voteto recommend a moratorium on new businesses selling alcohol for 12 months instead of ...
  • Goose Creek school bus catches on fire

    Goose Creek school bus catches on fire

    Wednesday, August 20 2014 8:15 PM EDT2014-08-21 00:15:37 GMT
    A school bus in Goose Creek caught fire Wednesday afternoon. The bus driver was able to get all of the children off the bus without any injuries.The Goose Creek Rural Fire Department responded to Apple Circle in the Willowbrook Subdivision, and put out the fire by 6 p.m. The fire department says they haven't determined the cause of the fire at this time.
    A school bus in Goose Creek caught fire Wednesday afternoon. The bus driver was able to get all of the children off the bus without any injuries.The Goose Creek Rural Fire Department responded to Apple Circle in the Willowbrook Subdivision, and put out the fire by 6 p.m. The fire department says they haven't determined the cause of the fire at this time.
  • Researchers bury underwear to demonstrate soil health

    Researchers bury underwear to demonstrate soil health

    Wednesday, August 20 2014 7:00 PM EDT2014-08-20 23:00:24 GMT
    DIRTY DRAWERS: Underwear on the left shows good soil healthDIRTY DRAWERS: Underwear on the left shows good soil health
    Men's cotton briefs can serve the needs of science when buried in a field for a few weeks. It's a takeoff on an agronomy soil test that uses cotton swatches to measure carbon consumption by microbes. Microbes living in soil with plenty of carbon, rich in organic matter to turn into energy, don't have to eat the cotton. Bacteria in carbon-poor soil will eat what they can scavenge. The “soiled underwear test” helped Clemson and North Carolina State University Extension specialists teaching a p...
    Men's cotton briefs can serve the needs of science when buried in a field for a few weeks. It's a takeoff on an agronomy soil test that uses cotton swatches to measure carbon consumption by microbes. Microbes living in soil with plenty of carbon, rich in organic matter to turn into energy, don't have to eat the cotton. Bacteria in carbon-poor soil will eat what they can scavenge. The “soiled underwear test” helped Clemson and North Carolina State University Extension specialists teaching a p...
Powered by WorldNow

210 W. Coleman Blvd.
Mt. Pleasant, SC 29464

Telephone: 843.216.4875
Fax: 843.881.3410
Email: news@wcbd.com

Can't find something?
Powered by WorldNow
All content © Copyright 2000 - 2014 Media General Communications Holdings, LLC. A Media General Company.