WICHITA, Kan. (KAKE) - In October, 27-year-old Paloma Adame is accused of crashing her car at high speeds into the intersection of 143rd and Kellogg, damaging eight vehicles, injuring seven people, including her 5-year-old daughter, and sending three to the hospital with bad injuries.

Lawyer Carlos Cavenago says his client was in town from Fort Myers, Florida, visiting her brother, and ended up at the wrong place at the wrong time.

"Sadly, she's going to have migraine and concussion-like symptoms for the rest of her life from this," said Cavenago. "This woman, the person that got arrested, is an absolute monster to society."

This week, a judge released an affidavit outlining some of the horrifying details leading up to the crash. It shows Adame's car landed on the woman's SUV, leaving her with serious head injuries.

Detectives say the computer on Adame's car shows that just before impact, Paloma was going 116 mph on Kellogg as she came up to a red light at 143rd street. She didn't slow down much before crashing, hitting the first car at 92 mph.

By some miracle, authorities say no one died. The document goes on to explain that after the crash, a bystander was holding Adame's 5-year-old daughter. That's when it says Adame grabbed the girl, who doctors later found out had a broken leg, and started swinging her around to fend off the witnesses while she was "screaming and crying."

The affidavit says at the hospital, doctors found meth in Adame's system, and she later admitted to staff that it was no accident at all - she was trying to kill herself.

Cavenago says the worst part is that it all happened with the innocent little girl in the front seat. He says, above all else, he hopes this case will help prevent people on drugs from getting behind the wheel.

"We need to have special attention on making sure that people of depraved minds from drugs are locked away in jail, and they don't share the roadways with people that we love, like our family and our friends," said Cavenago.

Adame is charged with attempted first-degree murder, two counts of aggravated battery, and three counts of aggravated battery with the use of a deadly weapon.