The real story behind why I lost my car: It was a false alarm
Posted September 08, 2019 08:09:58The story behind the car that was stolen from me in June is a story of a false-alert.
In the early morning hours of June 27, 2017, I drove my car to a local auto repair shop in the town of Westfield, Michigan, to pick up some items from my sister-in-law’s house.
My sister-on-the-other-hand was in town with her family and friends.
While the car was being serviced, I was contacted by the tow truck operator who was driving a truck with two employees.
They approached the car, pointed at it and said “this is a car that needs a major repair and needs to be removed from the driveway.”
The tow truck driver then told me to get out of the vehicle.
When I got out of my vehicle, the tow company called me back.
It was the tow operator’s assistant who told me the car had been stolen from my father’s home in Grand Rapids.
I told him I had been in the car for three days.
He told me that he had been at work, and I could go home.
That was the end of that conversation.
I was confused, but didn’t want to argue about what I was told.
When the tow person arrived at my father-in, I went back to my sister in-law, who was waiting for me to go to her car.
I went in to the car and got the car serviced.
They were still in the garage, and they were talking about what they wanted to do.
They took my father, drove him to the garage and took him to a mechanic in Westfield.
After the car’s exterior was covered, they took the car to their shop to get a full service.
They then left me in the parking lot and drove back to Grand Rapids, where I got my car repaired.
The next morning, I got home.
I sat on the couch, took a shower, went to the mailroom and called the tow service company.
I asked if they were going to remove the car from the garage.
They said they were not going to do it, but I was upset because they had just told me they would.
I had told them that the car wasn’t stolen.
When I went to pick the car up, they called me to say that I was not going back in the vehicle, but they didn’t leave.
I called my father in-laws and told them what had happened.
They got in the pickup and drove me back to Westfield where they took my dad.
They told me I had to call the police because they were about to be charged with theft.
I hung up and called them back.
The following morning, my father and I went out to dinner, and we went to another restaurant for lunch.
After we had a couple of drinks, my sister asked if I wanted to go back to the place where the tow workers had removed the car.
That’s when I started freaking out.
I asked them if they had seen my car, and the tow worker told me he didn’t know.
I didn’t feel like going back there.
I drove home, and my sister went to bed.
The tow workers came back the next morning.
They found my car in the driveway and told my father that I had a car with a flat tire, and that I would have to go in the house and get the car fixed.
I don’t know how many times they called and said that, but when they came back to find me in my mother’s car, my brother-in-“law” and my father were at home and all of a sudden, the car came out of nowhere.
I couldn’t believe what they had done.
The tow workers were the ones who had taken my car from my family and were going back to get it serviced and that was why I was in the middle of it.
My sister-and-brother-in law told me later that night that they got a call from the tow agency and that my father was still in there.
They gave me my father back, and all I could do was cry.
When my father woke up the next day, he told me “I did what I had done and the car will not be removed.”
He was in shock.
I cried a lot, and didn’t tell anyone.
That night, I tried to call them, but there were no answering machines.
I got in touch with my father.
He was so angry and upset that I tried calling him.
He said, “You didn’t do anything wrong.”
He then called the police.
When he got back to his car, he said he didn`t know where the car ended up.
He took me to the police station, where the officers gave me a statement.
They confirmed that the tow driver who had called