Conrad Murray Trial
October 1, 2011 by staff
Conrad Murray Trial, Richard Senneff, a paramedic who responded to a 911 call at the home of Michael Jackson on the day of death of the singer, told the court during the trial by Conrad Murray manslaughter on Friday that the situation “does not seem normal” when arrived on the scene.
Senneff (pictured), the Fire Department of Los Angeles, listed several indicators of red that he realized the call of June 25, 2009, including Murray answers your questions.
Senneff testified that when he asked Murray what theme background Heath Jackson, Murray has not answered the first two times he asked, and finally responded that it had no merits.
“It just made no sense to me – the doctors in the house, IV pole, IV attached to the patient – who just does not seem normal” there would be no underlying disease, Senneff said.
As expected, Senneff also testified that, when asked what drugs Murray Jackson had been drinking, he did not mention Propofol, which was found to contribute to the singer’s death.
“He said, ‘No, not taking anything,” then followed up that by saying: “I only gave some lorazepam to help sleep,” said Senneff court.
In the end, Murray Senneff told that Jackson had been treating dehydration and exhaustion.
Senneff also noted that when he asked Jackson when he came down, Murray told him what had happened as he had placed the 911 call – which gave the impression that Senneff “We had a good chance of saving” Jackson. However, when connected to an electrocardiogram paramedics was flatlining, and paramedics Jackson gave drugs to restart her heart had no effect.
According to Senneff, Murray also told respondents that he had felt a boost in the right femoral region of Jackson, but when Senneff check the heart monitor only shows signs that Jackson had given CPR.
Senneff also told the court the second time the paramedics tried to administer the drugs start to Jackson, who were not able to find a vein – which suggests that the circulation of the blood could have stopped earlier than expected.
State Senneff said Jackson, “When I moved the patient, her skin was cold to the touch.”
Senneff further stated that when he contacted the hospital at UCLA, they were ready to call time of death at 12:57 pm, due to the two unsuccessful attempts to revive him with drugs to boot. But Jackson was still being ventilated, as it moved the ground floor of the ambulance.
Asked if he noticed any signs of life in Jackson during the time she was with him, Senneff said, “No, I did not.”
The fourth day of trial for manslaughter Conrad Murray is expected to include testimony from a paramedic who tried to revive Michael Jackson before Jackson’s death.
CNN reports that Richard Senneff paramedic testified during a preliminary hearing in January that Murray did not disclose he had been trying to Jackson with daily doses of powerful drugs propofol surgery for two months.
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