Retired Mayo Clinic Doctor Alan Hoffman tells of his Prius lurching backwards in this parking lot toward a busy highway. "We had actually prepared for a sudden acceleration," said Hoffman. With tips on his dashboard in case of this, Hoffman stood on the brake. "This was a car that was great for 34,000 miles. But those last two seconds were really bad. They were really bad," said Hoffman. His story comes after harrowing Toyota tales this week, a woman in New York pulling out of a driveway zoomed across a busy street and into a stone wall. Police ruled out the floor mat and human mistake. Anthony Marraccini, Acting Chief of the Harrison Police Department said, "It does indicate that there isnt driver error at this time." Toyota wants to check out the car. "Were not prepared to release at this time until our investigation is done," said Marraccini. Toyota is investigating Mondays case out of a San Diego Prius out of control. Prius Owner James Sikes said, "When you are doing 94 mph and you are going around curves and you are missing cars its not a plaything." The Governments Highway Safety Chief told Congress last week the rate of Toyota complaints is quote unremarkable. In a new statement from Toyota, the automaker vows to inspect verifiable sudden acceleration claims as quickly as possible.