As the end of 2011 draws near, three women, strangers to each other share a common bond, and interconnection.

The first of these three women is Jennifer Kesse. In January of 2006 she was reported missing. Her car was found in an apartment complex a mile from the apartment where she lived. A person of interest was a man in some kind of worker uniform that briefly walked in front of a security camera at her apartment complex. She remains missing.


The second missing woman, Tracy Ocasio was last seen leaving the Taproom Bar in Orlando. The 27 year old woman remains missing. A person of interest was arrested and convicted of a domestic violence incident involving another woman. A man he was known to associate with was found dead in a pond near where Tracy Ocasio lived.

This brings us to the third woman, Michelle Parker, who disappeared from a popular shopping area. Her car was found near The Mall of Millenia, a short drive from where she lived. Her ex fiance remains a person of interest. Michelle disappeared the day an episode of The People’s Court where She and her ex-fiance appeared regarding a dispute over an engagement ring and charges of domestic violence.  Her cellphone was found under a bridge that crosses a small lake near where the ex-fiance lives.

The interconnect here is that these are three single women, all under the age of 35 who disappeared within a few miles of each other all within the city limits of Orlando, Florida. These three women comprise the more prominent cases of a disturbing trend. The disappearance of young single women whose fates remain unknown. It is a sad testament of our society that such violence is so common. There are, unfortunately many more missing women and children in the Central Florida area. In this age of high tech communications, and ulta modern search and rescue resources available to law enforcement as well as private sector searchers, it remains a disturbing reality that far too many of these cases remain unresolved and the women are never found.

It is a rather odd fact that the most prominent case in Orlando history was solved, not by law enforcement, not by expert volunteer search groups, not high tech side scan radar or highly trained search dogs.

The most prominent case in Orlando history was solved by a meter reader who had to take a leak.

Stay Tuned



  • Angie says:


    There is a young girl, a student at IU in Bloomington Indiana missing since June. There are several “boys” who saw her and only one took a lie detector test. All lawyered up. Her parents, from Westchester NY have all but moved to Bloomington to keep up the search for her. While this one is not in Florida, please check out her story. Her name is Lauren Spierer. Thanks!!

  • agranny says:

    great Post Murt! Merry Christmas friend

Leave a Reply

XHTML: You can use these tags:
<a href="" title=""> <abbr title=""> <acronym title=""> <b> <blockquote cite=""> <cite> <code> <del datetime=""> <em> <i> <q cite=""> <s> <strike> <strong>