FOXBOROUGH, Mass. — New England Patriots defensive finish Chandler Jones had a bad greeting to a piece “that is not illegal” on Sunday, that led to him being certified to a internal hospital, sources tell ESPN.
On Wednesday, citing a source informed with a situation, a Boston Globe also reported that Jones did not overdose on a drug such as heroin or heroin. The Globe reported that it was fake marijuana, that is not bootleg in a state. Jones lives nearby a Foxborough military station, and he walked there to find assistance after a bad reaction.
A source told a Globe that Jones was benefaction during a Patriots trickery a subsequent morning during 6:30 a.m. lifting weights.
On Tuesday, after a Boston Herald initial reported about Jones, a Patriots expelled a following statement: “Chandler Jones was certified to a sanatorium on Sunday and expelled that day. He reported to work on time Monday morning and has participated in all meetings and practices given then.”
The NFL is also wakeful of Jones’ sanatorium revisit and will examination a situation.
In audio of a military dispatch, Jones’ condition was described Sunday as a “medical emergency” as he was referred to as a “confused party.”
Records performed by ESPN uncover that Jones arrived during a military dialect during 7:42 a.m. Sunday before being ecstatic to Norwood Hospital shortly after 8 a.m. According to military audio, an officer tells a dispatcher: “I got his keys off a kitchen table, we was means to close a front door. If we wish to pass along to a fire, he was really concerned with Class D delta before this happened, only so they know.”
Under Massachusetts law, Class D is a organisation of drugs including pot and phenobarbitol, a medication drug.
The officer does not discuss what a piece was, nor does he discuss Jones’ name.
When contacted by a Boston Herald, Foxborough military arch Edward T. O’Leary denied that his dialect and officers had any traffic with Jones, according to a newspaper. According to a newspaper, a annals also uncover that a Foxborough officer mutated a dispatch record of a puncture call during 3:02 p.m. Tuesday, shortly after a Herald called O’Leary and perceived a duplicate of a dispatch call records.
O’Leary after explained to a Herald that medical information was deleted from a record, and that he primarily pronounced his dialect and officers had no traffic with Jones since “it was a medical call” and he “didn’t demeanour during it as a police-specific call.”