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Deadly in a Disney World Way
Orlando, Fla. - November 4, 2004 - On the night of September 15th, the seventh anniversary of the death of a Disney World employee, Mickey McBride died in a swimming accident at Disney World.
That Mickey McBride, a full-time Disney World employee died in a swimming accident on Disney property is not surprising. On August 29, 2004, a worker named Brian C. Nelson, age 35, was injured in an unrelated accident at Disney World.
Brian C. Nelson, a former Disney World employee, was working as a landscaper at Disney World when he was accidentally hit on the head by a falling branch. He spent two days in the hospital.
An autopsy performed on September 19, 2004, revealed that Brian C. Nelson died from a traumatic brain injury. No drug or alcohol was found in the blood of Brian C. Nelson.
Just two weeks prior to this accident, Disney World had been involved in another fatality. A Disney World employee named Jerry E. Price, age 55, died on August 26, 2004, after a Disney World employee struck him with a golf cart. According to the autopsy report, Jerry E. Price died from blunt force trauma to the face. No drug or alcohol was found in his blood.
The same pathologist who performed the autopsy on Brian C. Nelson also performed the autopsy on Jerry E. Price. The cause of Jerry E. Price’s death was listed as “blunt force trauma to the face”, just like Brian C. Nelson.
But this is where the similarities end.
Jerry E. Price was wearing work gloves at the time of his death. Had Jerry E. Price died in a swimming accident, the autopsy report would have stated “by drowning, the cause of death”.
Disney World employees are required to wear safety gloves at work, just like any other worker in 0b46394aab