New Jersey police officers rescue girl from doll stroller, buy her a new one

New Jersey police officers rescue girl from doll stroller, buy her a new one

New Jersey officers rescue girl from doll stroller, then buys her a new one

On Tuesday morning, 4-year-old Yasmeen “Nina” Saleh got her doll stroller stuck around her waist, so her mother, Iman Jabara, 43, called for help. Paramus Police Department Officers Robert Sobocinski and Ben Fox arrived at the scene and soon realized the best way to free the little girl would be to break the stroller.

Two New Jersey police officers went the extra mile after they rescued a little girl who got stuck in one of her toys. 

On Tuesday, 4-year-old Yasmeen “Nina” Saleh got her doll stroller stuck around her waist, so her mother, Iman Jabara, 43, called for help around 11 a.m., according to NJ.com. 

Paramus Police Department Officers Robert Sobocinski and Ben Fox arrived at the scene and soon realized they would have to break the stroller to get it off the little girl.

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A video of the rescue shows Sobocinski and Fox trying to figure out the best way to remove the toy. 

In moments where Nina gets upset and starts to cry, the officers talk with her to calm her down. 

At one point, one of the officers even offered to hold Nina’s hand while he was trying to find where to break the stroller without hurting her. 

A little girl had to be rescued by police after she got her doll stroller stuck around her waist on Tuesday. (iStock)

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Finally, the officers are able to break a piece of plastic on one of the stroller’s handles and free Nina from the toy. 

“Thank you so much,” Nina says as she steps out of the stroller.

“You’re very welcome,” one of the officers responds, later adding: “You’re not supposed to wear your stroller.”

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However, that wasn’t the end of the story. On their lunch break, Sobocinski and Fox went to Target and bought the same type of doll stroller, according to NJ.com. 

Sobocinski delivered the replacement toy to Nina the same day, the website reported. 

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"I felt like it was the right thing to do," Sobocinski told local website Daily Voice. 

"This is a human job,” he added. “When you're dealing with people, everything is different.”

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