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.
Everyone who saw and heard Joran’s secretly taped confession
on ABC-TV on
Yet he demonstrated a typical tendency which police
interrogators know all too well: as a suspect begins to break he gives up the
truth slowly, bit by bit, and rarely in one fell swoop. At first, Joran tries
to settle for 10 cents on the dollar. Yes, he makes himself look bad, real
bad—but not a tenth as bad as he is in fact.
He spins a story of completely voluntary sex with a
hot-to-trot babe on the beach, throws in a little alcohol and drugs, a
once-in-a-lifetime cardiac arrest, unexplained seizure or God know’s what freak
death and ends up painting himself as an insensitive self-centered bad boy. So Joran
has shamed and punished himself even though he now claims he was lying when he
spoke to van der Eem in the SUV.
In fact, he was lying to van der Eem.
Joran only told him half-truths which—in contrast to what
actually happened—pale in comparison. And if they’re not careful, Peter de Vries,
a grieving mother, and puzzled prosecutors will settle for those half-truths. If
they accept Joran’s spin, they’ll miss out on the real story because they
simply don’t know how to hear it. This is where the deeper mind comes in. The
deeper intelligence always tells the truth in thoughtprint patterns. Indeed,
only by looking at Joran’s thoughprints—consistent ideas presented in different
ways but forming a distinct pattern—will we see the truth to which his deeper
mind is guiding us. Only the deeper mind can and will tell the whole truth in
spite of a person’s conscious intention to keep secrets. By probing between the
lines of Joran’s videotaped confession we see how eerily similar his true story
is to Deepak Kalpoe’s hidden confession.
Note: As reflected in
my book, “Into The Deep,” readers must shift from a literal “left-brain” just
the facts mentality to a symbolic “right-brain” read of whatever comments Joran
makes. Failing to take each and every comment symbolically—the way the
subconscious mind communicates—will result in staying with the far less
powerful and less truthful literal conscious story. Then readers, for example,
will get caught up in the details of a literal seizure Natalee supposedly had
and miss out on the real story of a sudden death by aspiration and choking—a
symbolic seizure reflected in the various gyrations when a person is choking.
Now let’s take Joran’s symbolic thoughtprints one-by-one now
that the confession is in. Step back and see the striking details and how they
match Deepak’s story. For instance Joran’s comment for which he was highly
criticized—that he slept well the night after Natalee died—really reflects the
fact that consciously he is asleep, in other words unaware that he is in the
midst of a major unconscious confession.
Here are the most crucial points first culled from Deepak’s
e-mail and now affirmed by Joran’s videotaped comments:
1. Natalee unquestionably died—finally Joran makes an overt
confession matching Deepak’s distinct albeit hidden messages that indeed
Natalee succumbed while with the three guys.
2. Joran links her death indirectly to a sexual event,
occurring immediately after they “satisfied each other” as he reveals on the
more complete Dutch telecast. He does not report actual sexual intercourse but
reveals the truth in a thoughtprint—“if they found my sperm in her,” he said, they
couldn’t convict him. For his part, Deepak’s hidden confession makes plain that
Natalee died during a group rape.
Joran unconsciously depicts a group assault when he says (in
the Dutch version) that he wished Natalee hadn’t become unconscious because he
wanted her to “lick his penis one more time” hinting at two (or three) sexual
events or persons. On the urgent phone call supposedly to his friend Daury to
come help him dispose of a dead Natalee, Joran cries out, “come, come, come”—a
cry filled with sexual implication of three sexual assaults matching Deepak’s
email description of Natalee being assaulted three times in his “etc., etc,
Perhaps, even more strikingly, Joran at one point
degradingly refers to Natalee as a whore—revealing after all how they all three
treated her. As basic as it is, remember a whore is a female who has sex with
3. Again read through Joran’s denial—“No” —that the Kalpoe
brothers were not involved. Deepak repeatedly uses denial to reveal the truth
as in describing over and over “I would NEVER hurt anyone” or reporting sexual
activity with Joran “having his hands etc in Natalee’s blouse but nothing nude or against her will”
(telling us that indeed they stripped her and violated her against her will).
Remember, at all costs Joran must discourage any ideas of an
involuntary “three-on-one” assault instead claiming “voluntary one-on-one sex.”
4. Joran describes a sudden death on Natalee’s part, just as
Deepak did. Notice that he says (in the Dutch telecast), she started “foaming at the mouth,” went into
convulsions and then lapsed into coma/unconsciousness/death. Clearly this
hints at her throwing up, going into
convulsions and jerking because she now can’t get her breath which leads to
sudden death from aspiration: Deepak’s identical scenario. (In his version,
Natalee died suddenly of asphyxia during a three-way sexual attack in the
backseat of his Honda in a secluded location not far from the beach.)
Joran even matches Deepak’s insistence that Natalee was
“very drunk,” meaning filled with drink/liquid and unconscious, again
suggesting an aspiration death. And
his comment, “I was shaking the bitch,” suggests a strong match with Deepak’s
profile which revealed that Joran was the one choking her (with a likely noose
around her neck) for the purposes of controlling the rape victim Natalee.
Additionally, Joran is referring to his efforts at CPR—see below.
(While there is some debate as to Joran’s comments about
foaming at the mouth, the entire episode a suddenly going into convulsions and
then quickly dying would itself fit an aspiration death. Clearly his reference
to Natalee being extremely drunk again suggests unconsciousness and excessive
intake of liquids or drowning in one’s own bodily fluids. Again the byword is
5. Joran alludes (Dutch version) to drugs being involved in
Natalee’s death. This matches Deepak’s thoughtprint profile that Natalee’s drink
was spiked with a drug.
6. Joran then tried
CPR on Natalee—a perfect match with Deepak’s thoughtprints when, for
example, he describes Natalee falling out of his car onto the ground and Joran
rushing out the same door trying to help her up, all to no avail.
7. Joran locates the time
of death precisely at 2 a.m. answering the question about the time of her
death, “12, no 3….2”—the identical time Deepak presents in his revealing email
of June 4, 2005 (See timeline in my book, “Into The Deep”).
8. Joran recalls placing a phone call for help immediately after Natalee died. Actually he
suggests he made two phone calls,
the first to his father and the second to a friend. In
the far more detailed Dutch television version, he denied that his father had
anything to do with the cover-up. But for the first time he criticizes his
father by telling of the time Paulus snuck a cell phone into Joran’s cell
during one of his many incarcerations but neglected to put enough minutes on
the phone. In that brief recollection, Joran links a cell phone to his father
being stupid and not meeting his needs. There is also a reference to a pay
phone. Putting the images together, Joran is saying that his father failed to
meet his needs and did something very unwise in relation to a sneak cell phone.
In other words, when a panicky Joran called his father on his cell phone that
night, Paulus recommended a cover-up. Now Joran sees how stupid that was and
how a good father would have insisted his son own up and face the music.
Furthermore, Joran’s reference to a pay phone suggests that indeed he is paying for that phone call to
his father, and indeed it was costly. And who now would not agree that Joran
would have been far better off to have confessed in the beginning? (The pay phone
Joran supposedly used is reportedly only for international calls. That’s yet
another clear indication how Joran’s new confession is filled with lies and
consciously incomplete.) This part of the videotaped story matches Deepak’s
thoughtprint profile in which he suggests an identical phone-call to Joran’s
legal-beagle father made within minutes of Natalee’s sudden death.
9. Joran makes plain he called a good friend who had a boat
in the nearbymarina to come get
him to dump the body in the ocean.
He states he will not “name the name” ever. And he doesn’t. He proceeds to
falsely implicate his friend, Daury Rodriguez, who didn’t own a boat and wasn’t
even on the island (proving that Joran is consciously not revealing the whole true
story to van der Eem). Just follow the clues: the boat driver was a very good
friend of Joran’s and had a boat in the nearby Marriott marina. This indeed
matches another suspect. And again this matches Deepak’s profile exactly.
Here we see how the media and commentators fail to think
symbolically causing them to ignore truly blatant clues. If “Daury” doesn’t fit
the profile of “a very good friend” who “had a boat in the nearby Marriott
marina” then find out who does. That is not difficult research. Clearly, this
points strongly toward one of the Gottenbos brothers—Koen or Sander—who the
police strongly suspected as a boat-driver accomplice. In fact we have Sander’s
revealing police interview for the record and furthermore the Gottenbos family
behaved in a strikingly guilty fashion. They took their boat out of the water
the day Natalee disappeared, sold it, and moved out of
Also, note that Joran makes reference to the fact that it’s
a “big ocean” much as Deepak did who noted they lived on a small island.
10. Boat-Launch Location
Joran says they loaded Natalee in the boat near the Marriott
after hiding the body in the mangrove bushes. Those shrubs are located in
virtually the same place where he previously confessed to leaving Natalee, on
the beach at Fisherman’s Huts. This fits with Deepak’s confession that they
drove straight to their destination to drop Natalee off—that is, to dump her
body off. All in all, this is a perfect match because it locates the take-off point of the boat at Fisherman’s Huts. If they
sailed straight out into the ocean he is again providing clues as to where they
dropped Natalee into the water. When Joran says he doesn’t know where the body
was dumped and that he wasn’t in the boat, read through both denials. He knows
because he was in the boat. He saw her tossed overboard “like a rag.”
12. Body in a Cage
Joran hints that Natalee’s
body was placed in a container, almost certainly the fish-trap cage that went missing
from Fisherman’s Huts that very night. By telling us he doesn’t believe
Natalee’s body will be found, his hidden confession admits that she has been
weighted down in some type of container. He suggests that they had to act
quickly, which supports the scenario of a frantic break-in at Fisherman’s Huts where
a large fishing cage and a large knife were stolen. Every step of the way,
Joran unconsciously matches Deepak’s hidden story.
13. Distance Body Dropped out into Ocean
Joran reports the body was dropped no more than two
kilometers out into the sea—a relatively short distance. Since we know he’s not
giving away all his secrets, we must think that this actually tells us
Natalee’s body was dropped off much further out into ocean. Joran also states
that the body would be hard to find, suggesting that it’s much further out.
This matches Deepak’s message that the body was dumped far out—deep into the
ocean yet still discoverable. Both Joran and Deepak deliver the message: the
cage is discoverable.
14. Matching confessions: Both Joran and Deepak announce that if the body is found they are in trouble. This recalls Paulus van der Sloot’s infamous utterance, “no body, no case.”
(Or conversely, as I have always said, “find body, solve case.”)
Joran’s story of consensual sex on the beach, a sudden
death, attempted resuscitation, and then a failure to call the police instead of
dumping the body (and unnecessarily involving a friend in the process) makes no
sense. Even Peter de Vries, the Dutch TV reporter whose ingenious video-sting
caught the suspect unaware, thinks Joran is covering up something—perhaps a
rape. But then, in the middle of that thought, de Vries stops short. What
investigators need to do is just follow that line of thinking. Take the relatively
self-serving story Joran tells to van der Eem, look at Deepak’s thoughtprint profile
and understand how a group assault resulted in Natalee’s death. The crime involved
three people not one basically “innocent” Joran.
Even his attempt to resuscitate Natalee, amply reflected in
Deepak’s e-mail, tells us that Joran would have helped Natalee if he could
have. He would have called the authorities if it was all that simple. But it
wasn’t as simple as a freak seizure and sudden death. A crime had been
committed, a crime that needed to be covered up by disposing of the body, a
crime he’s still covering up even as
he makes a surface confession secretly caught on videotape.
His Missing Shoes
Joran claims that he threw his shoes into some well as he
walked home to Noord that night. Walking more than two miles barefoot makes no
sense nor does his story about tossing his sneakers. He has already admitted
being on the beach, so the idea that he didn’t want his shoeprints to be matched
to prints in the sand is no explanation for disposing of the shoes.
But stay with the imagery—he has placed his shoes in a solid enclosed container, in a deep hole, and underwater. How well this fits with his shoes being in the deep, in a solid cage underwater—in the fish-trap cage with Natalee’s body deep in the ocean as many believe. How well this matches Deepak’s idea that if the body is found people will know who dumped it. As we cringe at Joran’s arrogance in his videotaped confession, we can’t help but think how like a poker player, a high-stakes gambler, to throw his shoes in the cage as though he was rolling the dice, daring the authorities to find the evidence. This also explains how Joran kept saying he was lucky, he was very lucky—maybe he knows his luck is about to run out.