A Saturday evening accident on Oklahoma State Route 100 about a mile west of Oklahoma State Route 82 near Tahlequah killed a resident of Cherokee County according to state police.
Welling 35-year-old man Troy Bohlander was westbound on Oklahoma 11 and allegedly speeding at 7:28 p.m. when he failed to make a turn and struck a tree. The Oklahoma Highway Patrol confirmed that Mr. Bohlander was ejected from the vehicle.
Mr. Bohlander may have been drinking at the time of the accident and he was declared dead at the scene.
According to a study done by the AAA Foundation for Traffic Safety, one in ten drivers reported having driven when they thought that their alcohol level might have been close to or possibly over the legal limit within the past 12 months, and just over half of those (5.5 percent of all drivers) reported having done this more than once within the past 12 months.
Seeing a copy of the Oklahoma accident report is extremely important. Reports are critical to professional investigations and also serve to create peace of mind for the victims and their families. Without an official report, you’ll likely be unaware of several key facts that help to explain how the accident happened, and you’ll also be unable to dispute any inaccuracies the accident report may contain.
3 Facts to remember about Oklahoma Accident reports:
If you file an insurance claim or lawsuit, this document will be the first piece of evidence that everyone wants to see.
An Oklahoma accident report’s main purpose is to tell what happened: how, where, when, and to whom.
The “how” of an accident report is the officer’s best after-the-fact interpretation of the crash. Sometimes it’s possible to amend disputed facts in a report.
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