According to the Sacramento Bee, the Miami police report states that Seahawks wide receiver Ricardo Lockette called 911 twice because a “completely naked” woman refused to leave their room twice.
Exclusive: Ricardo Lockette called 911 in Viceroy incident after he says female refused to leave. pic.twitter.com/pzy6UfjsEY
— Andy Slater (@AndySlater) April 14, 2014
What’s interesting is that 49ers quarterback Colin Kaepernick wasn’t around when the disturbance was reported and when the police arrived, according to the Bee.
Ricardo Lockette twice called 911 in Miami early in the morning of April 2 to report that a naked woman was on his friend’s bed and refused to leave, according to incident reports, one of which was obtained today by radio station 940 A.M. That bed presumably was Colin Kaepernick’s, who along with fellow NFL players Lockette and Quinton Patton were named in a “suspicious incident” investigation earlier this month. The first call was made at 12:03 a.m. from Lockette’s cell phone. He called 911 again 17 minutes later.
In addition, a source familiar with the case said that Kaepernick was not at the suite during the disturbance or when police arrived. A police spokesman could not verify who was at the suite when police arrived.
That report fits what The Bee learned Friday – that it was one of the players who called authorities, who in turn called Miami Fire Rescue at 12:32 a.m. Paramedics transported the unidentified woman to Jackson Memorial Hospital in that city shortly thereafter.
Until now, the only document that had been released was the incident report the woman filed on April 3 that said she blacked out after drinking with Lockette, a former 49ers receiver who now plays for the Seaahwks, Kaepernick and Patton and woke up in the hospital.
The incident report obtained today says that a Crisis Intervention Team was summoned to the players’ suite at the Viceroy Hotel. The unit’s web site says that the Crisis Intervention Team “is an effective police response program designed for first responders who handle crisis calls involving people with mental illness including those with co-occurring substance use disorders.”