Roving Gang of Teen Girls Rob and Ram Good Samaritan With Their Car

In the movies, the Mean Girls make fun of your outfit and steal your boyfriend. In Florida they pull a gun on you, ram you with their car, and demand money for going out.

According to the Orlando Sentinel, four teenage girls, all between the ages of 17 and 19, were in need of some gas and partying money, so they devised a plan.

At about 5 a.m. on Saturday morning the girls, all in one car, drove slowly along a road near Orlando with their emergency lights on and tried to find a good Samaritan. They spotted 21-year-old Cameron Castro and pulled into the parking lot of a Krsytal Burger. The girls told Castro that their car was overheating and asked for his help.

Castro popped the hood, but then one of the girls put a t-shirt over her face and pulled out a gun. The girl, Rachel Salemi-Cavelli, 18, slammed the gun against Castro's forehead and demanded money.

He emptied the $50 out of his wallet and gave it to the girl, but apparently that wasn't enough. The 17-year-old unidentified driver was pissed he didn't have more, so she rammed the car's bumper into Castro not once, but twice.

The girls then sped off, but didn't get far. They were arrested shortly after.

The gun? Police discovered it wasn't even a real pistol, but rather a paintball gun made to look real.

The girls later explained they wanted money so they could get food, buy gas and go out.

In addition to Salemi-Cavelli and the unidentified 17-year-old, Natalie Perez, 19, and Delainah Torres, 18, were also arrested.

Follow Miami New Times on Facebook and Twitter @MiamiNewTimes.

We use cookies to collect and analyze information on site performance and usage, and to enhance and customize content and advertisements. By clicking 'X' or continuing to use the site, you agree to allow cookies to be placed. To find out more, visit our cookies policy and our privacy policy.


Join the New Times community and help support independent local journalism in Miami.


Join the New Times community and help support independent local journalism in Miami.