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To Park San Juan Capistrano Street Car Accident Magnet

A series of unfortunate crash left several drivers wrecked cars at the San Juan Capistrano.
The newest addition in a string of crashes involving parked cars lined up in the 32000 block of Alipaz Street occurred early Tuesday morning.
A 26-year-old man reportedly under the influence of Oxycontin, a prescription painkiller, ran a Ford Explorer into a parked car shortly after 3 a.m., setting off a chain of crashes between five other parked cars, according to officials.
The newly wrecked cars included a Honda Civic, Honda Accord, Nissan Pathfinder, Chevy Camaro and GMC Sonoma, said Lt. Jeff Hallock, the Orange County Sheriff's Department's spokesman.
Sheriff's deputies found prescription pills inside the driver's car, Hallock said.
The driver was taken to Mission Hospital as a trauma patient.
He suffered the similar fate of a driver who also reportedly ran into a series of cars in the same block while on drugs, Hallock said.
Christian Chiles, a 28-year-old parolee, told deputies he was on heroin while driving around 7:50 a.m. Oct. 14 when he ran into a Nissan sedan, which then crashed into another Nissan sedan, which crashed into a Toyota sedan, which finally crashed into a Volkswagen sedan, Hallock said.
After he was released from a hospital, Chiles was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of a drug, being under the influences of drugs, possession of drugs and possession of drug paraphernalia, as well as driving on a suspended license.
He pleaded guilty to the crimes Dec. 3 and was sentenced to 128 days in jail and several court-ordered alcohol programs, according to court records.
Just last week, another man hit a series of cars in the same spot, officials said.
Shortly before 1 a.m. Thursday, a man driving north on Alipaz Street, like the others had, ran into a parked car. The crashes resulted in three cars being towed from the scene, Hallock said.
The driver was taken to Mission Hospital with moderate injuries, said Orange County Fire Authority Capt. Steve Concialdi.
For residents and guests of the nearby San Juan Mobile Estates community, this strip of street may seem more like a wrecking yard than viable parking spots.
"It is a heavily traveled street, and a lot of people park on it," Hallock

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