When a car hits a tree, the person in the car gets the shock and falls to the ground.

When a motorcycle strikes a house, the occupants of that house get the shock.

When you fall into a pool, the water and you get a shock.

A car that hits you is not just going to kill you.

It is going to injure you.

That is a new lesson that drivers learned the hard way as part of the BMW Driving School program at a Dallas school.

The driver in question was a 15-year-old girl who was in the back seat of her father’s BMW, which crashed into a tree and landed on its roof.

The girl’s father, whose name was not released, was taken to the hospital.

The family says that the car that struck her was a brand new BMW that was not in the driving school program, and the girl had not been on the program in a while.

But when the crash happened, she was in a bad situation.

As the family explained in an emotional statement released on Sunday, the car hit the front of her home and rolled down the driveway, leaving the girl and her younger sister in the front passenger seat.

They were unharmed, but the car’s front windshield was shattered.

“The car hit her and she was screaming, and then she was unconscious,” said the family’s lawyer, John Hennigan.

Hennig said that when the driver was interviewed after the accident, he did not know the girl’s age, gender, or what type of car the driver had.

“She was very distraught, crying uncontrollably,” Hennige said.

Henna Johnson, the assistant director of the Dallas school, said that the driver in the BMW had just gotten out of the car and was still holding onto the passenger seat, when she saw the girl.

She called 911.

Johnson said that in the 911 call, the driver said the girl was in “grave and critical condition.”

Johnson said the driver, who was not identified, then began to talk about the accident and the damage that the crash had done.

The next morning, the mother called the 911 operator.

“I told the dispatcher that the girl has been in the house since the crash and that she was yelling,” Johnson said.

“And I said, ‘You got a lot of pain.’

And he said, yes, I do, because the car had been in her driveway for a while.”

The 911 operator, however, said she could not hear what the driver meant, and that he had “no information” on the girl at the time of the crash.

She did not say why she could hear what he was saying, but Johnson said she then asked if she could come outside to check on the child.

“It was not until after I left that I got a call from the dispatcher,” Johnson told ABC News.

“We were just at the house and he told me that she had a fractured right side of her head and that her skull was fractured.

He said that she couldn’t speak.

So he did, and I talked to the dispatcher and she told me what was going on and I asked if I could come back inside. “

So I said that we should call the 911 dispatch, because I had never heard of that happening.

So he did, and I talked to the dispatcher and she told me what was going on and I asked if I could come back inside.

She said, I can come inside, I just have to talk to the child.”

After speaking with the girl, Johnson said, she went outside to speak with the police officer.

She told the officer that the child was unconscious, and she had been hit by the car.

“When she was speaking, she looked down and she looked up and I was like, ‘Oh, I don’t know what’s happening,’ ” Johnson said in the interview.

“That was a horrible moment.”

After the 911 dispatcher explained that the police did not have a record of the 911 caller, Johnson and her client drove to the Dallas hospital, where the girl is currently being treated.

“There were some people who were like, this is not fair,” Johnson recalled, “and there were some that were like this is really happening, this child is in serious condition, and this was just a terrible thing that happened.”

The boy was taken into custody a short time later, and Johnson and the child’s father met with the Dallas police chief.

“What happened to her is absolutely horrific,” Henna said.

The Dallas police department said that they are “aware of the report” and are investigating.

“As this matter is pending, the Dallas Police Department cannot comment on the case,” the police department wrote in a statement.

“However, our thoughts and prayers are with the victim’s family during this time of sorrow and stress.”

Johnson also said that her client is not afraid of the police.

“He has no fear whatsoever,” Johnson explained. “All he