Make us your home page

Today’s top headlines delivered to you daily.

(View our Privacy Policy)

Woman dies in three-car crash in Pasco's Trinity

TRINITY — A 72-year-old woman died in a three-car crash at Trinity and Garden Lakes boulevards Monday night.

About 9:15 p.m., a Mercedes driven by 74-year-old George Kuruvilla of Trinity was stopped at a stop sign facing south on Duck Slough Boulevard, according to the Florida Highway Patrol.

Jacob A. Davis, 18, of Odessa, was heading east on Trinity Boulevard in a Mitsubushi Eclipse. Heather M. Brandon, 23, of Land O' Lakes was stopped at a stop sign facing north on Garden Lakes Boulevard, troopers said.

Kuruvilla's car traveled south across Trinity Boulevard into the path of Davis' Mitsubishi, which pushed the Mercedes southeast into Brandon's car, troopers said.

Kuruvilla's passenger, whose name has not been released, was pronounced dead at the scene.

Kuruvilla was taken to Bayfront Medical Center, where he remains in serious condition, troopers said.

Davis is also in serious condition at Community Hospital in New Port Richey. Brandon had minor injuries and was not hospitalized.

Follow This Just In on Twitter.

Woman dies in three-car crash in Pasco's Trinity 12/29/09 [Last modified: Tuesday, December 29, 2009 1:27pm]
Photo reprints | Article reprints

© 2017 Tampa Bay Times


Join the discussion: Click to view comments, add yours

  1. New owners take over downtown St. Petersburg's Hofbräuhaus


    ST. PETERSBURG — The downtown German beer-hall Hofbräuhaus St. Petersburg has been bought by a partnership led by former Checkers Drive-In Restaurants president Keith Sirois.

    The Hofbrauhaus, St. Petersburg, located in the former historic Tramor Cafeteria, St. Petersburg, is under new ownership.

  2. Ed Sheeran coming to Raymond James Stadium in Tampa


    Let it never be said Ed Sheeran hasn't given the people of Tampa what they want.

  3. Editorial: Once more, homeowners are let down by state housing agency


    Once upon a time, the federal government created a program called the Hardest Hit Fund. Its goal was admirable, and its mission important. The fund was designed to aid Americans in danger of losing their houses after the Great Recession had wreaked havoc on the economy. Unfortunately, the folks in Washington erred in …

    The Hardest Hit Fund was designed to aid Americans in danger of losing their houses after the Great Recession. Unfortunately, the folks in Washington trusted Florida to get that money into the hands of people who needed it most.
  4. Editorial: Lessons from Hurricane Irma


    Two weeks later, Florida is still recovering from Hurricane Irma. But with federal, state and local officials still on the ground, and the experience fresh, now is a good time to start assessing what went right, what went wrong and how Florida can better prepare for the next one.


    More than 6 million of Florida’s 10 million residential and business customers lost power, including about 80 percent of Duke Energy’s customers in Pinellas.
  5. Back in bargaining, Hillsborough school district and its teachers are $50 million apart


    It started off nice and friendly. Gretchen Saunders, chief business officer for the Hillsborough County Public Schools, passed candy around the room. Negotiators for the district and the teachers' union commended one another for their good work during Hurricane Irma. The union thanked the district for paying everybody a …

    The Hillsborough Classroom Teachers Association and the Hillsborough County School District returned to bargaining Friday for the 2017-18 school year.