convenience store
A Utah woman was caught on video going through a man’s wallet and taking his credit card, while he was having a seizure at a 7-Eleven convenience store, Oct. 18, 2017. In this photo, a general view of the 7-Eleven store in Baltimore County, Maryland, April 5, 2012. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst

A woman in Utah has been captured on a surveillance video, stealing from a convenience store clerk after the man began having a seizure in front of her. The unidentified woman turned herself in to the police after the authorities found the footage, reports said Wednesday.

Alexandra Dewsnup, 28, has been arrested on charges of unlawful possession of a credit card and felony theft and has been booked into the Salt Lake County Jail, Fox 13 reported Wednesday.

Surveillance video from Oct. 4 showed Dewsnup in a 7-eleven store on 6352 South State Street in Midvale, Utah. In the video, she was seen standing near the register of the store and rifling through the man’s wallet while he lay on the floor in front of her suffering from a seizure.

She is seen searching the wallet before taking out one of the man’s credit cards and then stuffing the card under her arm. She then the put the wallet back in the man’s pocket and walked away. She did not bother to call 911 or assistance in order to help the man before departing the store.

The victim was later taken to a nearby hospital and was not able to locate his credit card and driver’s license, and realized he might have been robbed, according to FOX 13.

Unified Police Department of Salt Lake City said the stolen credit card had been later used to buy something online.

Dewsnup was said to have reportedly turned herself in to the authorities and told the investigators that she’d taken Xanax at the time of conducting the robbery, but she said she held herself accountable for her actions. The Fox 13 report said some of her relatives were ones to send off tips to the police.

The victim, identified as Dustin Malone, told the news station he has epilepsy, which triggers the seizures, but he doesn’t generally have them in public.

"I go completely stiff, my eyes go back, I lose consciousness and I collapse," Malone said, the New York Post reported.

He said he had called the police as soon as he came out of the seizure and discovered he’d been robbed.

Malone, who is a certified nursing assistant, said, "Nothing irritates me more, as a health care provider, than people who victimize other people."