Missing Gary Randall Death – Campbell County Coroner say the body found on North Kentucky University campus March 12, has been identified as missing Gary Randall. According to law enforcement agencies, missing Gary Randall’s body was located on the woods of the NKU campus. Police determined that he must have been dead for several years. According to the investigating officers, Gary Randall was not a student of the North Kentucky University, nor does he have any affiliation with the school.
Missing Since; 05/16/2003
Missing From; Ketchikan, Alaska
Classification; Lost/Injured Missing
Date of Birth; 10/31/1952 (70)
Age; 50 years old
Height and Weight; 6’0, 200 pounds
Clothing/Jewelry Description; Possibly a Medic Alert bracelet for diabetes.
Medical Conditions; Gary has diabetes and is insulin-dependent. He was also taking Viagra at the time of his disappearance.
Distinguishing Characteristics; Caucasian male. Brown hair, brown eyes.
The law enforcement agencies did not immediately disclose his exact cause of death. Poilce say the investigation is still ongoing and further details will be updated soon.
On May 16, 2003, Gary was last seen. At the time he went missing, he worked as a psychotherapist and lived in Ontario, Canada. In May 2005, he took a trip on the cruise ship Veendam. Gary got on the ship in the Alaskan city of Ketchikan. He stayed up late and spent most of his nights in the ship’s casino. Gary didn’t get off the ship in either of the Alaskan cities of Juneau or Skagway. On the last day of the cruise, at 10:30 p.m., he was last seen. Gary was nowhere to be found when the ship docked in Vancouver, British Columbia. No one has ever heard from him again.
Gary forgot everything he owned in his cruise ship cabin, including his passport, credit cards, insulin and other medications, driver’s license, wallet, cash, and key card. He would have needed the key card to get into his cabin, which only had one closed window and no balcony. When he left, he still owed $127 on his bill. Most of the time on the trip, there was a “do not disturb” sign on the door of the cabin. Someone had been in his bed, but no one had actually slept there. There were three half-empty bottles of different kinds of alcohol in the cabin. Gary didn’t drink much, and none of the bottles were of a type he liked.
Gary’s disappearance was thought to be caused by suicide, but this idea was ruled out because it didn’t make sense. Gary had no history of mental illness and never said he wanted to kill himself. If he had wanted to kill himself, he could have used his insulin instead of jumping overboard, which would have been less painful. At the time he went missing, he was in a good mood and didn’t have any problems in his life. People say that Gary is a very private person. When he won $150,000 in the lottery, he didn’t even tell his family. His case hasn’t been solved yet. The Vancouver police are looking into it.