Mark Engravalle notices something unusual about the mother's children. They are barefoot and have dirty feet. When he asks what has happened, she breaks into tears immediately. Sarah believes she is going straight to jail. Who will care for her six girls?
Mark learns that Sarah has been living in poverty since her husband died in 2012. Since losing her house, Sarah has lived with her six girls together in their car: Emily (15), Sophia (13), Angelina (12), Miley (4), and the two twins Becky and Bella (both two years old).
Since this incident, hundreds of people have volunteered to support not just Sarah, but also Mark Engravalle. But Mark remains humble. He wants all the money, that people are offering him, to be given to the young family.
"It was humiliating that I could be at a point where I had to do something like that. He's greatly appreciated from all of us," says Robinson, who is still looking for a job to put a roof over her children's heads.
"I grew up bilingual. I speak English and Spanish and am good with computers," she says. "I just want to have a home for my children." She is more than thankful to Mark Engravalle, the policeman with the big heart: "There just aren't enough words to thank him with," she says. "My girls and I are in his debt forever."