Based on ground-breaking work on the unconscious mind’s ability to observe and communicate forensic psychiatrist Dr. Andrew G. Hodges has developed a method of profiling and examining forensic documents and oral communications. This method is known as thoughtprint decoding. This discovery reveals that the unconscious mind possesses a brilliant deeper intelligence vastly superior to our conscious mind’s ability to observe and communicate.
Fingerprints. Blood type. Fibers. Handwriting analysis. Voice prints. DNA. Investigators have a growing arsenal of weapons with which to fight crime and secure justice. Now they have another—thoughtprints
Dr. Hodges’ unique profiling method has been called the "cutting-edge of forensic science" by leading criminologist Steven Egger, Professor of Criminology at University of Houston.
Prominent trial attorney and former district attorney Richard Regnier is convinced that "Dr. Hodges makes a compelling case for thoughtprint decoding in solving criminal cases and their potential for forensic evaluations." Having practiced in the county in California where DNA was first admitted into evidence, Regnier is particularly attune to innovative new methods of forensic investigation.
BTK Serial Killer Case: Dr. Hodges was on the verge of being brought into the BTK case (2005), at the encouragement of former Wichita Police Chief Richard LaMunyon, immediately prior to BTK's capture. From limited communication from the killer, he was the only profiler to predict that BTK was on the verge of murdering again (after twenty years)—a fact to which the killer confessed after his arrest.
It is one thing to investigate a murder case in traditional fashion and come to certain conclusions. It is another thing altogether to hear a guilty perpetrator confess in their own words and in the specific language of the "new" unconscious mind with amazing specificity—providing great details and motives. Unconsciously guiding prosecutors in their pursuit of justice, unconsciously serving as their victim's personal attorney due to their extreme deep seated guilt. This is what we have in Casey Anthony's hidden confession in her numerous letters to another jail mate. read the Casey Anthony Forensic Profile
More Cases: Natalee Holloway
To understand Joran van der Sloot—charged with the May 30, 2010 murder of Stephany Flores Ramirez in Peru—to fathom the motives of the man previously suspected in the disappearance of Natalee Holloway we must put things in context and follow his tracks.
Such a suspect can be best understood by applying my cutting-edge approach to forensic documents and statements to read his deeper unconscious messages. Once decoded, his own words will tell the truth and nothing but the truth. keep reading
Dr Hodges interview on Dutch TV February 5, 2008
The video is from Dutch TV and is therefore in Dutch. Dr. Hodges comments are in English at 3:20, 5:06-5:40, 6:30-6:50, 7:54-8:18 and de Vries in English followed by Dave Holloway at 9:14. We are trying to prepare a video of just Dr. Hodges comments and when available will post here.
Learn more about Forensic Profiling and the Natalee Holloway case by watching this video series on YouTube starting November 26, 2007
Dr. Hodges on Geraldo Live. He joins Natalee's father Dave November 25, 2007
Dr. Hodges interview on Hannity & Colmes May 30, 2007 - 2nd Aniversiry of Natalee's disappearance
Birmingham psychiatrist reveals clues to guilty party in book on Natalee Holloway disappearance in Aruba uses forensic theory to point to guilty party Birmingham News, Saturday, November 24, 2007
Natalee's father Dave Holloway credits forensic expert (Dr. Hodges) for major clues that body is located in the ocean ABC News/AP, December 22, 2007
Listen to the podcast of the Dana Pretzer Show on Scared Monkeys Radio with Dr. Hodges Tuesday, February 5, 2008
Listen to the podcast of the Dana Pretzer Show on Scared Monkeys Radio with Dr. Hodges Friday, January 25, 2008
Listen to the podcast of The Dana Pretzer Show on Scared Monkeys Radio with Dr. Hodges Wednesday, November 21, 2007
“I think this thing probably would not have gone forward without all of these confirmations including Dr. Hodges’ research. In fact, that information has been provided to the Arubans as part of the evidence file,” Holloway explained. “A lot more information came out in his profile than we ever imagined.” read more
Two years following the high-profile disappearance of Natalee Holloway, renowned psychiatrist and profiler Dr. Andrew G. Hodges announces the release of his book entitled Into the Deep – The Hidden Confession of Natalee’s Killer which tells the story of Natalee’s last night and provides a guide to what his corroborated research indicates is the Mountain Brook, Ala., teenager's final resting place. read more
Dr. Hodges’ methodology and partial profile of the BTK serial killer prompted several forensic authorities to recommend to the WPD that he be consulted on the case. By then the WPD already had identified BTK.
Dr. Hodges has written two books about the JonBenet Ramsey case based on his forensic method where he applied correct order thoughtprint decoding to the most crucial evidence in the case—the ransom note.
Six days after Patsy Ramsey's death, her attorney Lin Wood on "Larry King Live" (6/30/06) reported Patsy's last comment about the case just before her death, "I hope the police hurry up and catch the killer, I'm about to conk out." Wood went on to say, "So there was no death bed confession." Reading between the lines had Wood picked up on the significance of her comment and unconsciously confessed for her through his denial--a typical way of revealing hidden truths. Was Patsy secretly yearning to confess all the way to the end but couldn't bring herself to do it? Was Lin Wood secretly yearning to reveal the truth for reasons of his own?
World-renowned psychoanalyst Robert Langs whose breakthrough clinical work formed the basis for the "thoughtprint decoding" approach of profiling (also known as "profile decoding") noted, "I have long thought that there was a major connection between deep unconscious guilt and cancer." In this light O.J. Simpson attorney Johnnie Cochran died of brain cancer within 7 years of getting the guilty Simpson off (see Simpson profile page). Could Cochran have secretly carried a great deal of buried guilt for his participation in the O.J. verdict?