Man and woman funck backber six
Discharged after a few days, she had no choice but to return to the Brian Center.
She left there as soon as she could, ending up homeless at one point before landing at her current residence.
"It sticks in my mind the same way every time," she says. It took her about two weeks to summon the courage to report what happened. She told the resident "to go live under a bridge, because nothing like that happened" in her facility, the woman recalled.
The police showed up -- but not to investigate the allegation of sex abuse.
As with any nursing assistant, Gomez was tasked with the most intimate of duties: bathing residents, taking them to the bathroom and changing their diapers.Waynesville is a town of less than 10,000, a mix of lifelong residents and so-called halfbacks, retirees from the North who tried living in Florida, then ended up here, less than an hour from trendy Asheville, in the Great Smoky Mountains. The move was a big adjustment for Gomez, who'd come to the United States from Guatemala and spoke only Spanish."It was such a culture shock to him," said Rob Burns, a close friend and neighbor.Instead, an officer was asked to take the woman to a nearby hospital.There she was escorted to the sixth floor and locked in the psychiatric ward. "I am really telling the truth here, and it's really not fair you're turning a deaf ear to what I'm saying," she remembers telling hospital workers in the ward, where she had been a patient before.
Search for Man and woman funck backber six:
The resident had reported the incident the previous day to a different nurse, who said the facility's director of nursing, Gail Robertson, told her that she would "handle everything." But police were not called. The sergeant introduced herself and asked the woman if she was OK.