Another boy has died after an ATV and pickup truck collided in Texas on Sunday, authorities announced Wednesday.
A 12-year-old boy and three teens — two age 14 and one age 16 — were on the ATV around 7 p.m. local time when the vehicle collided with a 2019 Ford Ranger, Texas’ Department of Public Safety said in a release obtained by PEOPLE.
The ATV “failed to stop at the stop sign at the intersection of Boz Road and Greathouse Road” before hitting the side of the Ford, which was carrying a 70-year-old man and woman.
All six people were transported to area hospitals following the crash, per the release.
Images of the ATV, taken by ABC affiliate WFAA, show the front of the vehicle smashed in and the wheels askew.
None of the teens were wearing seatbelts at the time of the collision, according to Texas DPS.
Since then, two boys who were on the ATV have died: Wyatt Randle, 12, and Ayden Randle, 14, both of Waxahachie. Both teens were transported to Cook Children’s Hospital in Fort Worth following the crash.
Ayden is the latest teen to succumb to his injuries.
Wyatt and Ayden are brothers, according to The Dallas Morning News. The siblings were both athletes and raised show pigs.
A third teen, described by Texas DPS as a 14-year-old girl, was also transported to Cook Children’s Hospital in Fort Worth, while a 16-year-old girl was transported to Baylor Scott & White Hospital in Dallas.
The 70-year-old man and woman were both transported to Baylor Scott & White Hospital in Waxahachie. Their conditions remain unknown.
Three of the students attended Waxahachie Preparatory Academy, while the fourth child attended Waxahachie ISD, according to NBC affiliate KXAS-TV.
“As our community grieves, please keep these children and their families in your prayers.” Nathan Daves, head of school at Waxahachie Preparatory Academy, previously said in a statement.
The academy did not immediately respond to PEOPLE’s request for comment.
DPS troopers said the ATV involved in Sunday’s crash was not street legal, WFAA reported. Troopers are seeing this “very dangerous trend” across the state of Texas, according to Sergeant William Lockridge.
“While this is a tragedy, we want to take this as a teaching moment to let people know, these things are fun, they’re a lot of fun, but they’re not built to be on public roadways,” the sergeant explained.