An unfortunate fall from a cliff is the likely cause of death of missing Dutch women Kris Kremers and Lisanne Froon, according to investigators' latest research. The two women disappeared in April last year, and were last seen beginning a hike into the jungle near Boquete, Panama.
A Dutch team with with tracker dogs is sent to Panama for the second time to look for the remains of killed girls Lisanne Froon and Kris Kremers. The team of six dogs and six companions left for Panama on Saturday to join a Panamanian search team and three Dutch experts.
Next month the authorities in Panama will make one final attempt to find the remains of Lisanne Froon and Kris Kremers. Justice in Panama announced this to the relatives of the two Amersfoort women, RTV Utrecht reports.
Lisanne Froon will be buried in Amersfoort on Friday.
Last week, locals in the Panama jungle found bones, which now appear to belong to Lisanne Froon, one of two girls who went missing in the Central American country several months ago.
Investigations into the deaths of Lisanne Froon and Kris Kremers in Panama have led to the discovery or yet more human remains. The Panama Public Prosecution Authority confirms the discovery. An investigator says that it was a piece of skull, the NRC reports.
The families of Lisanne Froon and Kris Kremers, the two Dutch girls who disappeared, and died in the jungles of Panama, are telling the people who have supported them for so long that they may organize a memorial.
DNA testing of human remains found in Panama were positively identified as belonging to 21-year-old Kris Kremers, one of two Dutch students missing in the Central American country since April 1. Remains belonging to her friend, Lisanne Froon, 22, were identified earlier this week.
The remains found in the forests of Panama last Thursday belong to Lisanne Froon, one of the Dutch girls who, along with Kris Kremers, disappeared in the Central American country in April. DNA investigation determined the identity of the remains in a forensic laboratory in Panama City, the family has been notified, the NOS reports.
Human remains were found in the region where previously, belongings of the missing Dutch girls Lisanne Froon and Kris Kremers were found. The remains were brought to the forensic lab in Panama City to undergo further DNA tests, stipulated the officer of justice, Betzaida Pitti during a press conference yesterday.
Panama's media outlets have published new images relating to the ongoing search of Lisanne Froon and Kris Kremers, the two Dutch tourists who have been missing in the Central American country since April.
The Dutch football team has become involved in a Twitter campaign urging people to help keep an eye out for Lisanne Froon and Kris Kremers, the two Dutch tourists who have been missing in Panama since April.
The families of Lisanne Froon and Kris Kremers may go back to Panama soon to re-join the hunt for their missing girls, who disappeared in the Central American country several months ago.
Panamanian police investigating the disappearance of two Dutch women there received an anonymous tip on the whereabouts of their bodies.
A special operations task force from the Public Prosecution Authority (OM) is going to strengthen the search party for the missing Lisanne Froon and Kris Kremers in Panama.
Two young Dutch men who have just returned from Panama, will be questioned on Tuesday by police in The Netherlands in relation to the two Dutch girls who are still missing. The men are not suspects, a spokesperson emphasized.
A week after they went missing, rescuers have yet to find a trace of 21-year old Kris Kremers and 22-year old Lisanne Froon who are still lost in Panama.