Florida defensive lineman Michai Boireau recently spent multiple nights in jail after being arrested for fleeing police on a high-speed chase, causing a crash with an injury in the process.

Boireau’s arrest was first reported by Steve Reece of the Monroe County Reporter in Georgia. Per Zach Abolverdi of On3, the Monroe County police report details that Boireau reached a speed of over 150 mph while fleeing police before causing an accident that injured the other driver:

“Michai Ishmael Boireau, 18, of Atlanta, was clocked by Cpl. Larry Sullivan doing 86 mph in his black 2018 BMW on I-75 just north of town around 10 p.m. As Sullivan pulled out to make a stop, Boireau turned off his lights and sped up to over 150 mph.

“Boireau drove recklessly, radically changing lanes and driving through traffic at speeds of more than 100 mph, passing vehicles on the shoulder. Boireau entered the rest area near mile marker 178, drove through the rest area, and nearly stopped at the exit before quickly accelerating and entering back onto the interstate.

“As Sullivan went around the curve at mile marker 176, he briefly lost sight of Boireau. When the corporal came out of the curve, he saw a wrecked Chevrolet Malibu in the median.”

The Malibu was reportedly damaged in the rear, with the 58-year-old driver being taken to the hospital for a possible head injury. Boireau was taken to Monroe County Jail, where he spent two nights before being released on $60,000 bond. He also admitted ownership of a bag of marijuana in his car.

Per reports, Boireau’s charges include fleeing, serious injury by vehicle, DUI-drugs and possession of marijuana less than one ounce. He reportedly told police that he was driving back to UF and fled because his license is suspended.

Boireau is a true freshman who enrolled at Florida in January. Out of Creekside High School, he was rated 3-stars, the No. 86 recruit in the state of Georgia, No. 87 defensive lineman and No. 754 prospect overall. Boireau signed with Florida after receiving interest from 25 other programs, including Georgia.