Sponsored By
An organization or individual has paid for the creation of this work but did not approve or review it.

ADVERTISEMENT

ADVERTISEMENT

Two teens hurt in Roseau County rollover

Two teenage girls escaped serious injury when their vehicle left the road and rolled in Roseau County Wednesday night. Driver Ashley Solberg, 16, of Dent, Minn., and Tiffany Nustad, 17, of Perham, Minn., were traveling east on Minnesota Highway 1...

We are part of The Trust Project.

Two teenage girls escaped serious injury when their vehicle left the road and rolled in Roseau County Wednesday night.

Driver Ashley Solberg, 16, of Dent, Minn., and Tiffany Nustad, 17, of Perham, Minn., were traveling east on Minnesota Highway 11 at 7:58 p.m. when Solberg's 1998 Chevy Cavalier left the road going around a turn. The vehicle went into the north ditch, jumped an approach and continued for 300 feet before rolling onto its roof.

Both girls suffered non-life threatening injuries and were not hospitalized. The Roseau County Sheriff's Department also assisted in Minnesota State Patrol, which reported road conditions were dry on the highway at the time of the accident.

What to read next
Gay and bisexual men had once been barred from donating blood due to HIV concerns. After easing the restrictions over time, the FDA may significantly ease the restrictions once again to expand the donor-eligible population.
When your alarm clock goes off, do you hop out of bed feeling refreshed and ready to tackle the day? Or are you groggy, tired and would rather hit snooze and sleep longer? A new study shows that the secret to feeling more energetic in the morning is to do three things. Viv Williams has the details in this episode of NewsMD's "Health Fusion."
North Dakota legislators have been studying ways to close gaps in mental health services, including a new state hospital integrated with better local treatment options
As common respiratory illnesses like COVID-19, influenza and respiratory syncytial virus (RSV) spread this winter, vaccines are the best way to prevent serious outcomes said Shawn McBride, public health epidemiologist.