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Family Shocked by Devastating Loss After Jeep Driver Backs Up Without Seeing Daughter Behind Them

Emily Galiano was a freshman in high school and one of the youngest members of her school’s varsity softball team.

Gailano’s coach, Pat Eite, told WFAA that even though she was young, her older teammates always made sure she felt welcome.

Eite described Galiano as a “hard worker” with a lot of talent.

Eite said:

“Her work ethic and her love for softball were just incredible.”

Sadly, on May 16 Galian’s life was cut short. After participating in a team dinner at a house located a few minutes from her high school, a Jeep hit Galiano as it was backing up.

Reports allege that no one saw or knew that Galiano was behind the Jeep. According to the Kaufman County, Teas, Sheriff’s Office, it is still unknown why Galiano was behind the vehicle. Authorities are trying to determine whether the teen fell out of the vehicle or whether she was trying to get into the car when the accident occurred.

The driver of the vehicle was a 16-year-old girl.

Since Galiano’s passing, many, including the team they were supposed to play have used social media to express their condolences.

Galiano’s twin sister, Madison, honored her sister in an emotional post:

She wrote:

“[On] May 16, 2017 at 9:21pm, I lost my best friend, sister, wombmate, teammate. Rest easy, baby. Everything I do is for you now. I love you.”

According to Kids and Cars, at least 50 children are backed over by a vehicle every single week in the United States.

Here are some safety tips to prevent backovers from happening:

 

  • Learning the BlindZone measurement for your vehicle. The average BlindZone is around 15 to 25 feet but varies based on the height of the driver.
  • Walking around and behind a vehicle prior to moving it.
  • Knowing where your children are.
  • Installing a rearview camera, backup sensors and/or additional mirrors on your vehicles.
  • Teach your children to never play in, around or behind a vehicle.

The most common ages associated with these accidents are children between 12 and 23 months.

Galiano’s teammates all met on the field the day after her death in order to “throw the ball around” and talk about their beloved teammate.

They will play the rest of the season in her honor.