The police were dispatched to respond to a report of a 51 year-old Narconon patient having seizures. The patient had no prior history of epilepsy, seizure disorder or diabetes.
In this police report, a 20-year-old patient requests police stand-by to retrieve his possessions from Narconon Colorado. Narconon allegedly refused to release his belongings without his mother present.
In this police report, the complainant alleges that legal paperwork was being withheld from her.
According to this police report, a patient became violent and hallucinatory at Narconon Colorado after ingesting Hawaiian Baby Wood Rose seeds.
Someone called the police from Narconon Colorado. On call back, a busy signal or no answer was received. A police officer was dispatched and the call was determined to be a likely misdial. Interestingly, the police report mentions that phone time at Narconon is monitored.
Police were dispatched to assist a patient at Narconon Colorado who reported that she and her belongings were being held against her will.
Someone reported a fight breaking out across the street from Narconon Colorado between about 6-8 people who appeared to have been drinking. Apparently, a sign was kicked-in.
Through a 1-800 referral number, plaintiff Ken E. Vairo was recommended Narconon as a drug treatment program with the highest success rate for his son, Ken, Jr. Ken, Sr. was put in contact with Dan Carmichael who made several false representations about the success rate, benefits of the sauna and extensive addiction counseling provided by certified and licensed professionals, including medical personnel, he claims. Mr. Vairo paid $31,000 for the Narconon program, but alleges his son received no counseling for his addiction. Instead, he claims, his son was given scientology training routines and no medical oversight. The plaintiffs make claims for damages under federal wiretap violations, breach of contract, fraud, fraudulent concealment, negligence, intentional infliction of emotional distress, negligent misrepresentation, claims under the Colorado Consumer Protection Act, unjust enrichment and negligent infliction of emotional distress.
According to this police report, a Narconon staff member saw someone hanging around outside of Narconon Colorado, who "appeared high." Allegedly, the lurker was asking people if they needed drugs and returned to the property 3 times after being asked to leave.
A hang-up call, from a Narconon Colorado phone number to the police, was determined to be accidental.