© Sergi Reboredo / Alamy Stock Photo
Yahoo Travel Editors
January 04, 2016

This story originally appeared on Yahoo.com

On August 11, 2015, Glenn Molnar was standing on a tram platform at John F. Kennedy International Airport in New York, when he suddenly suffered a heart attack. Terrified, his wife began calling for help. Several bystanders came to the Molnars’ aide, as did a JFK employee.

Related: Delta Makes it Easy for Passengers to Zen Out on Planes

Now, several months later, Molnar, alive and well, is searching for these unsung heroes to thank them.

“These people might not know it but they saved my life that day by administering CPR on me within one minute of the call for help,” writes Molnar on Tap Into Warren, a local New Jersey news website. 

Related: Museum or Hotel? Properties With Amazing Art Collections

“Both men said they didn’t know how to do [CPR] but tried anyway,” continues Molnar. “Well, guess what guys, you did know because I’m alive and well today because of your heroism and selflessness.”

Related: 10 Bizarre Ways Travelers Have Avoided Baggage Fees

Molnar also gives special thanks to the anonymous airport employee who used a portable defibrillator to shock his heart back to life while waiting for the ambulance to arrive.

“If it were not for these individuals, I would not be alive today or would have brain damage,” writes Molnar.

Related: Kitchen Confidential: Confessions of a Cruise Ship Waiter

“I now get to see my Kids grow up, graduate high-school and college, get married and have kids,” he says.

Molnar urges anyone who might have a lead on the airport angles who saved his life to respond to the article he wrote here.

You May Like