1 CANADA Province of Alberta Report to the Minister of Justice and Attorney General Public Fatality Inquiry Fatality Inquiries Act WHEREAS a Public Inquiry was held at the Court House in the Town of Cardston, in the Province of Alberta, (City, Town or Village) (Name of City, Town, Village) on the 9,10 and 11 days of January, 2013, (and by adjournment year on the day of, ), year before Paul G. Pharo, a Provincial Court Judge, Into the death of Curtis Justin Mills 48 (Name in Full) (Age) of Standoff, Alberta and the following findings were made: (Residence) Date and Time of Death: June 1, 2011 at 4:48 a.m. Place: Blood Tribe Police Service Headquarters, Standoff, Alberta Medical Cause of Death: Statistical Classification of Diseases, Injuries and Causes of Death as last revised by the International Conference assembled for that purpose and published by the World Health Organization The Fatality Inquires Act, Section 1(d)). Head trauma due to unprotected backwards fall while in police custody. Manner of Death: ( manner of death means the mode or method of death whether natural, homicidal, suicidal, suicidal, accidental, unclassifiable or undeterminable The Fatality Inquiries Act, Section 1(h)). Accidental
2 Report Page 2 of 7 Circumstances under which Death occurred: 1. Mr. Mills Activities Before Incarceration The evidence before the inquiry by the Alberta Serious Incident Response Team (ASIRT) Primary Investigator, Al Brown was that Mr. Mills had spent the night before the incident, being the night of May 30, 2011 in the Lethbridge drunk tank. Mr. Brown s investigations of Mr. Mill s activities earlier on the day of May 31, 2011 found that he consumed alcohol, and other intoxicants, and that he made his way to Standoff during the morning, as he was required to report in to the Blood Tribe Police Service (BTPS). He was required to report to the BTPS for his yearly attendance for registration under the Sex Offender Registry. When Mr. Mills showed up at the BTPS headquarters in Standoff around noon on May 31, 2011, the front office staff, Josephine Vielle felt he was quite intoxicated, and called Acting Sgt.Tait to the front, who arrested him for being intoxicated in a public place. The BTPS records showed that he was also in breach of a recognizance, but this later turned out to be incorrect. Mr. Mills was then lodged in cells. The plan was to hold him in cells until he was sober enough to be able to do the Sex Offender Registry interview. Mr. Mills detention during the afternoon and early evening was uneventful, until his meal came around 10:30 p.m. 2. The Fall The matron went to Mr. Mills cell door at about 10:43 p.m., accompanied by Constable Harmatiuk, who opened the cell door so Matron Healy could pass in the meal to Mr. Mills. When the cell door was opened, Mr. Mills got up off his bunk, and with his blanket in hand, came to the door. Matron Healy handed him the meal, and Mr. Mills asked Constable Harmatiuk when he would be released. Constable Harmatiuk responded that he would be released in the morning after the interview. At that time, Mr. Mills took a step back and fell straight backwards, without making any attempt to break his fall, and struck the back of his head on the concrete floor. Constable Harmatiuk then went into the cell to check on Mr. Mills. Mr. Mills was rubbing his head, but did not lose consciousness. Constable Harmatiuk testified that Mr. Mills seemed to be alright. Mr. Mills got back on his bunk in the cell. Constable Harmatiuk asked for Blood Tribe Emergency Medical Services(EMS) to be called. Mr. Mills then walked unassisted out of the cell and into the booking area, where he sat down on a chair to await the arrival of the EMS personnel. Mr. Mills was given a juice box to drink while he waited. 3. Attendance by EMS Three members of the EMS arrived at 10:47 p.m. Francis Scout, an Emergency Medical Technician (EMT) was the senior medical person on site. Leonard Chief Moon, who was an Emergency Medical Responder (EMR) also attended. The third person was Madisson Link, who was an EMT student, who was serving her practicum with the Blood Tribe EMS. Constable Harmatiuk told the EMS personnel that Mr. Mills had fallen and hit his head. The EMS personnel said they knew Mr. Mills had been drinking, because they could smell it on him. The EMS personnel spoke to Mr. Mills, and he was coherent. He complained of a headache, and asked for medication. None was given. The EMS personnel then examined Mr. Mills head, and they found no injury or deformity. They took his blood pressure, and it was 164/90, which they
3 Report Page 3 of 7 considered a little high, but not out side the range in the circumstances. His pulse was 74 beats per minute, which they also considered to be with the normal range. They checked the pupils of Mr. Mill s eyes, which might be abnormal if there was a head injury, and they were normal. They checked for Battle s sign as well as raccoon eyes, which are considered symptoms of a head injury, but they were not present. They checked for blood or other unusual fluids coming from Mr. Mills ears or nose, but did not see any. They checked the oxygen and sugar levels in his blood, and they were normal. His airways and breathing seemed normal. He was alert and well oriented as to his surroundings. EMS was aware that Mr. Mills had suffered a ground level fall, which was important because they will usually transport to hospital anyone who has fallen twice their height. During the examination by EMS, Mr. Mills got up unassisted, walked to and vomited in a controlled manner into a garbage can twice. He seemed steady on his feet. The evidence of the EMS personnel, and the expert paramedic called at the inquiry, Sheldon Thunstrom, was that projectile vomiting can be a symptom of a head injury. Projectile vomiting comes on suddenly without warning, and sprays out for some distance. In Mr. Mills case, the EMS personnel did not consider his vomiting to be projectile, because he had time to get up and walk over to the garbage can. The senior EMT in attendance, Mr. Scout, testified that in his experience, controlled vomiting is a very common symptom of alcohol withdrawal. Lastly, the evidence was that Mr. Mills wanted to go back to his cell, and did not want to get transported to the hospital. The EMS personnel decided that Mr. Mills was fit to go back to his cell. Mr. Mills walked back to his cell unassisted at 11:01p.m. 4. Monitoring of Mr. Mills While in Custody The cell at BTPS in which Mr. Mills was held could be monitored in two ways. The first way was the guard or matron could go to the door of the cell and to look in the small window in the cell door. From there, the guard or matron could make sure the prisoner showed signs of life, such as breathing movements, or shifting of body position, even if the prisoner was asleep. The second way to observe the cell was by way of video monitor, which could be done from the desk where the on duty guard, or matron sat. The problem with just viewing the cell by the video monitor alone was that it was not possible to detect normal breathing movements as a sign of life. However, if the prisoner moved his or her limbs from time to time that would be apparent by video, as a sign of life. The lights were always on in the cells, even at night. Prisoners were issued blankets. At night, prisoners would often put the blankets over their whole bodies, including covering their heads. If the prisoner was completely covered by a blanket, it is more difficult to monitor them for signs of life. The BTPS policy manual on the issue of monitoring of prisoners in custody at the time in question stated as follows: b. Those responsible for the supervision of persons in custody will check on the physical security of each person in custody at least every 15 minutes and will record those checks in a logbook created for that purpose. The guards and matrons on duty were required to make notations in the Prisoner Activity Log as to what they observed for each inmate at the 15 minute checks. The notes made would relate to
4 Report Page 4 of 7 body position, or any thing else that was unusual. The matron in charge of the prisoners on the evening of May 31, 2011 was Tammy Healy. Her shift ran from 7:00 p.m. until 7:00 a.m. the next day. Ms. Healy testified that her practice was to check the prisoners every 15 minutes. She said she would alternate between going to do a check at the window on the cell door, and with a check on them on the video monitor. With respect to her initial training, Ms. Healy said that when she was hired, she shadowed a guard for one 12 hour shift, and was shown the job responsibilities. She said it was not her understanding from her training that she had to actually look in the cell door window every 15 minutes. She said she was shown the BTPS policy on monitoring prisoners when she was hired and told to read it. A review of the Prisoner Activity Log shows that Ms. Healy made notations that she checked Mr. Mills 16 times between the time when he was lodged back in the cell after the fall at 11:01 p.m. and when she called a constable to check to see if he was still alive at 4:32 a.m. The log shows that the checks were at 15 minute intervals, except for two gaps. The first gap on the log is between 12:30 a.m. and 1:45 a.m. Ms. Healy said she was engaged in helping book in another prisoner during that time. The other gap is between 1:45 a.m. and 2:30 a.m., and Ms. Healy said she had to help book a prisoner, and facilitate another prisoner to make a phone call to a lawyer during that time. The report of Primary Investigator Brown from ASIRT states that he reviewed the video of activity in the cell block that night during the period between when Mr. Mills was lodged back in the cells after the fall, and when he was found dead, a period of over 5 hours. He said there was a physical check on Mr. Mills twice during that time. The video showed that at 12:57 a.m. Mr. Mills was still moving, but by 2:25 a.m. it appeared he had lost the ability to move. At 4:32 a.m. Ms. Healy asked for a constable to check Mr. Mills because he had been in the same position for a while. At 4:34 a.m. a constable entered Mr. Mills cell at the request of Ms. Healy, and found Mr. Mills was not breathing. EMS was called. EMS arrived at 4:44 a.m. and confirmed that Mr. Mills was deceased. When Staff Sergeant Many Fingers of the BTPS gave his testimony at the inquiry, he said that it was the BTPS policy at the time of Mr. Mills death that the guards and matrons were to check for signs of life every 15 minutes by looking through the cell door window. He also said that after the death, in June 2011 he sent out an and had a conversation with all the guards and matrons to confirm they were aware of the importance of following this monitoring policy. 5. Findings of the Autopsy Report An autopsy on Mr. Mills was done by the Office of the Chief Medical Examiner on June 2, The finding was that the death was attributable to a head trauma caused by an unprotected backwards fall. The autopsy report, done by Medical Examiner, Dr. Elizabeth Brooks-Lim, found that an external
5 Report Page 5 of 7 examination revealed only minor trauma (bruising and abrasion) to the body, but no marks or injuries to give any cause for concern. Internal examination revealed a small bruise to the back of the head and bruising of the back of the neck to the left side. There was a fracture of the left and back of the head (occipital bone in the skull) and an accompanying area of bleeding over the covering of the brain (epidural hematoma) was present. This was the cause of death. The report stated that Mr. Mills had a history of alcohol misuse. Toxicological analyses revealed alcohol in post mortem blood at 100mg/100 ml. which is over the legal driving limit of 80mg/100m. 6. Assessment and Consequences of an Epidural Hematoma Dr. Brooks-Lim gave evidence that an epidural hematoma is bleeding into the skull over the covering of the brain. It is considered to be a medical emergency. In Mr. Mills case, it was the result of a rupture of an artery in the head. Blood then accumulated in the skull, causing pressure on the brain. She testified that there is often the potential for a lucid interval in which no symptoms are evident initially. Eventually pressure from the accumulating blood caused unconsciousness and then death. Dr. Brooks-Lim testified that 40% of epidural hematomas result in death. Once the person has become unconscious, it is unlikely they can be saved. In the case of Mr. Mills, Dr. Brooks-Lim testified that there was a skull fracture from the base of the skull to the area over the temple, where there was an artery, which started to hemorrhage. She was of the view that Mr. Mills did have a lucid period right after the injury where an external examination showed no symptoms. After a lucid period, there is usually a gradual deterioration as the blood pressure in the skull increases. She said the symptoms commonly appear within 1 to 8 hours and would include headache, vomiting, and dilation of pupils. She testified that the fact that Mr. Mills had previously consumed alcohol to the point of intoxication made his situation even more challenging to diagnose. At death, his alcohol reading was 100mg/100ml, which is over the legal limit to drive. Dr. Brooks-Lim testified that it would be fair to assume that his alcohol level had been higher at the time of the fall, almost 5 hours earlier. Dr. Brooks-Lim testified that Mr. Mills symptoms could have looked like a minor injury to the EMS, or even a qualified surgeon. She said the level of intoxication made diagnosis of an epidural hematoma even more difficult because of the overlap of symptoms, such as vomiting. The senior EMT, Francis Scout testified that the vomiting by Mr. Mills when EMS assessed him, which was the main symptom that could have pointed to a head injury, was not projectile and was in his opinion more consistent with alcohol withdrawal symptoms. The witness, Sheldon Thunstrom was qualified as expert paramedic at the inquiry, teaches at SAIT, training EMTs and paramedics. He is currently president of the Alberta College of Paramedics. He also regularly takes shifts at the Calgary Arrest and Processing Unit, dealing with prisoners who are in custody. He agreed that it is difficult to tell the difference between the symptoms of alcohol withdrawal and a brain injury. He agreed that there was an overlap of symptoms between the two conditions.
6 Report Page 6 of 7 Recommendations for the prevention of similar deaths: I have had the benefit of receiving proposed recommendations from legal counsel for both the Blood Tribe Police Service (BTPS) and Blood Tribe Emergency Medical Services (BTEMS). I thank them for these recommendations. I am prepared to adopt the essence of most of these recommendations. Counsel has urged me to consider that both the BTPS and BTEMS are comparatively small organizations which must operate in a rural setting, and have constraints on what resources are available. I accept this, and have considered it in making recommendations. Having regard to all these factors, and the evidence, I make the following recommendations: 1. The BTPS should, through training and equipment upgrades, take steps to make immediate playback of video capturing footage of on site cell-block injuries available to attending BTEMS services upon request. 2. BTEMS attendants should make a practice, upon attending the BTPS cell block in response to an on site injury, to request to view such video so they can determine the mechanism of injury to the inmate as part of the assessment process, when such video is available. However, such review should only be done where practicable, making sure any emergent needs of the inmate are addressed first so that such review would not impede or be detrimental to the health of the inmate. 3. BTPS cell block monitoring policy should be amended to require the shift supervisor, when there is an injury to an inmate which occurs in the cell block, to review the video of such injury, (if available) as soon as possible to determine firstly if BTEMS should be called, and secondly to ensure BTPS policy was followed. 4. The BTPS cell block prisoner monitoring policy should be amended and upgraded to make it clear that a fifteen minute prisoner check means a visual check for signs of life performed by having a guard or matron look through the cell door window, rather than a check made solely by the video monitor. BTPS should put in place management systems so that the guards and matrons have sufficient initial and ongoing training, and supervision to ensure that such policies are followed. 5. The BTPS cell block prisoner monitoring policy should be amended to require that prisoners who have an injury known to the BTPS, and who have been assessed by BTEMS but not transported to hospital but who have been identified by BTEMS as requiring closer monitoring, shall be checked for signs of life and signs of distress at more frequent intervals. BTEMS should provide the BTPS staff with specific written instructions as to what signs and symptoms to watch for during monitoring, as well as instructions as to how often such more frequent monitoring should take place. 6. The BTPS cell block prisoner monitoring policy should be amended to require that blankets be removed from inmates who have suffered an injury known to the BTPS, and who have been assessed by BTEMS but not transported to hospital, to facilitate monitoring by BTPS staff for signs of life. 7. In addition to Recommendation 2 above, BTEMS should, as standard operating procedure, upon responding to a call to BTPS cells for an inmate, inquire about the inmate s prior behavior and nature of any injury, as well as any other relevant health information as
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