Tiger Woods was dropped because of a lawsuit filed by the parents of a staff member at his Florida restaurant who died tragically in an accident with a drunken car after allegedly receiving excessive amounts of alcohol at work.
Nicholas Immesberger, 24, worked at the Woods & Woods Jupiter restaurant in Woods and, after one of his services, allegedly drank alcohol at the bar and ended up in a fatal car accident in December 2018.
The golfer was initially mentioned in a potentially abusive death penalty, but his name was removed from Friday, which according to his lawyers is a & # 39; clearly correct & # 39; decision.
However, the lawsuit continues against The Woods Jupiter restaurant and its general manager Erica Herman, who is Woods' girlfriend.
Tiger Woods (left) has been dropped from an unlawful death sentence filed by the parents of Nicholas Immesberger (right), a 24-year-old bartender in the Florida restaurant The Woods Jupiter of the golfer. Immesberger died in a devastating drunken driving crash in December, after allegedly drinking excessive amounts of alcohol at work
Immesberger is said to have been drinking in the restaurant three hours after his service ended on 10 December 2018 and was then allowed to drive home and make a fatal crash on the way.
The lawsuit continues against The Woods Jupiter restaurant and its general manager Erica Herman, who is Woods' girlfriend. Herman compiled the above together with Woods in September 2018 in Versailles, France
On December 10, 2018, Immesberger closed his shift and drank alcohol at the bar for about three hours before getting into his car with an estimated blood alcohol concentration of 0.256 – more than three times the legal limit in Florida.
His colleagues & # 39; s would have known he was struggling with alcoholism.
He lost control of his 1999 Chevrolet Corvette on Federal Highway in Jupiter at around 6 p.m., swung over three lanes, after which the car flew into the air, toppled over and crashed into the grass, according to Palm beach post.
He drove more than 100 mph on a road with 55 mph speed limits, according to the accident report.
The traffic accident report states that the cause of death was & # 39; multiple blunt trauma injuries and that the way of death was an accident & # 39 ;.
A crash report from DailyMail.com last month showed that Immesberger had traces of THC cannabis component and alcohol in both his blood and alcohol, causing him to be "disturbed" during the traffic accident.
His distressed father Scott Duchene and mother Mary Belowsky filed an unlawful death penalty in May via the Palm Beach firm Craig Goldengarb, who claimed that Immesberger was over-served for about three hours after serving at The Woods, which ended the day of the fatal crash.
On Friday, the Immesberger family filed a modified complaint: & # 39; The employees, management and owners of the forest not only ignored Immesberger's disease, they also fed him by giving him alcohol for serious intoxication and sent him then to his car to drive home & # 39;
The Immesberger family filed an unlawful death trial in Palm Beach County, Florida in May. Shown are the stepfather of Immesberger John Belowsky Sr. and mother Katie Belowsky
On Friday, a modified complaint was filed in Palm Beach County, claiming that the Woods had run over a young man who, according to them, suffered from the disease of alcoholism. & # 39;
The complaint adds that & # 39; the employees, management and owners of the forest not only ignored Immesberger's disease, but also fed it by giving him alcohol for serious intoxication and then sending him to his car to go to drive home. & # 39;
In the case Woods is represented by Cole, Scott & Kissane, P.A. in West Palm Beach.
& # 39; The decision was clearly appropriate and reflected the fact that Mr. Woods should not have been included in the trial because he had nothing to do with Mr. Immesberger's death, & # 39; said the first in a press release on Monday.
Immesberger's family filed an unlawful death penalty against Woods after the 24-year-old allegedly drank in the restaurant after finishing his service the day he died, and then tried to drive himself home in his Chevrolet Corvette of 1999
An image from the Florida Highway Patrol traffic accident report shows the point at which Immesberger lost control of the vehicle around 6 pm & noon, pivoting across three lanes before his car flew through the air and crashed into the grass along Federal Highway in Port salerno.
The traffic accident report reports that the cause of death of Immesberger & # 39; multiple blunt trauma injuries and the way of death was an accident & # 39 ;. It says that Immesberger had traces of THC in its system, as well as a blood alcohol content of 0.256, more than 3 times the legal limit of lower .08
& # 39; Although the situation was tragic, the facts will ultimately show that the cause of Mr. Immesberger's car accident was the many decisions Mr. Immesberger had taken on the night of his death & # 39 ;, it added .
Woods & # 39; legal team said in lawsuits filed this month that the plaintiffs had made incorrect legal claims & # 39; in a hurry to sue a public figure & # 39 ;.
The original lawsuit stipulated that: & # 39; Tiger knew, or should reasonably have known, that Immesberger was usually addicted to the use of any or all of the alcoholic beverages and / or was an ordinary drunkard & # 39; Golf week.
& # 39; Tiger is individually liable in this promotion because it has participated individually in serving alcohol, & # 39; claims the original lawsuit too. But that didn't mean Woods was in the restaurant that day or served.
& # 39; A few days prior to the car accident and Immesberger's death, Immesberger consumed alcoholic beverages at the Woods bar in the company of Tiger and Herman, & # 39; added the original lawsuit.
The golfer shared his condolences about Immesberger's death and then played in the PGA Championship on Bethpage Black in May.
& # 39; We are all very sad that Nick died, & # 39; said Woods. & # 39; It was a terrible night, a terrible end. And we feel bad for him and his entire family. It is very sad. & # 39;
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