Neighbors told about the «creepy» screams of a professor from Boston, who died in an accident in an elevator

Neighbors told about the «creepy» screams of a professor from Boston, who died in an accident in an elevator

The Boston woman who died in an elevator crash on Monday was identified as 38-year-old Carrie O'Connor. She died of traumatic asphyxiation. The death of a woman is considered a tragic accident.

Boston University confirmed that O'Connor taught French with them. The Boston Professional Equipment Inspection said the elevator was recently inspected and meets state requirements.

Witnesses say that everything that happened was terrible, they are still in shock and are unlikely to ever forget the screams of the victim.

Police did not say what exactly happened during the accident on Monday around 5:15 pm. But neighbors told NBC10 Boston that they heard creepy screams.

«It was terrible. — recalls Lynn Scorzino, who lives on the first floor — It was not a cry. I can't even describe what it was. I went into the hall because I sincerely thought that someone was being killed. »

She said that the deceased spoke to a man a few moments before her death. The interlocutor warned her that the box she was trying to load into the building's old small elevator would not fit. The neighbor thinks that O'Connor's box somehow caused the elevator to move, and then the woman fell down.

When Skorzino stepped out into the corridor, the elevator door was open, she could see the roof of the car and the cables.

«It's an old elevator in an old building, but I've never had a problem with it,» added another resident, Nevada Fosquite.

The home manager said the elevator was tested last year.

The elevator “was recently inspected and certified in accordance with government regulations,” a professional licenses spokeswoman said, expressing condolences to the victim's family.

She said the incident is under investigation.

According to BU Today, O'Connor taught at BU for her second year. She has also worked at Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Tufts, Northeastern University and Bentley University, as well as Louisiana.

“She was an integral part of the French language department,” said Professor Odile Cazenave.