Pedestrian In Critical Condition
16 February 2012, 07:06 | Updated: 16 February 2012, 07:11
A man is in a critical condition in hospital after being hit by a car in Stevenage on Tuesday night (15th February).
The man, who has not yet been identified, was walking on Grace Way shortly before 10pm when, for reasons unknown a dark blue Lexus IS250 saloon, which was travelling south, past Trumper Way, struck him.
He was taken to the Lister Hospital and has since been transferred to Addenbrookes Hospital where he is in a critical condition.
PC Bob Hauxwell, from the Bedfordshire and Hertfordshire Roads Policing Unit said: "Despite extensive enquiries, we have yet to identify the victim of this collision, who remains in a critical condition. Someone somewhere will be missing this man. Perhaps you have a son, brother, partner or housemate who has not come home, or a colleague who has not turned up for work? I would urge anyone who may recognise his description or the description of his clothing to get in touch with us immediately on 101."
He is described as a white male, of proportionate build, aged in his early to mid thirties and about 5`10 tall.
He has blue/green eyes and brown hair which was short but not cropped. He had a couple of days growth of stubble.
He has no tattoos but has an appendix scar. He was not wearing any jewellery and the only possessions found on him were two unmarked keys.
At the time of the collision he was wearing a red T Shirt with a logo showing a person kicking a football with the words "English footballers score more" He also wore another red T shirt with blue piping around the collar on top of first one and on top of that a black long sleeved garment which is described as being thicker than a T shirt but thinner than a sweater.
He was also wearing dark blue trousers and dark coloured lace up work type shoes and black socks and a dark grey short leather jacket with grey fur lined collar.
Anyone who thinks that they know who this person is urged to call police urgently on 101 or anonymously through Crimestoppers on 0800 555 111.