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Siamese monk helps discover part of Malaysian jungle where noxious Irish teen killer Nora Quirre was found

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A Siamese monk helped a pedestrian who found the body of the terrible Nora Choir, gave clues as to her whereabouts, and listened to her trial.

A 15-year-old girl from Belfast was found dead ten days after she was reported missing on a family “life trip” last August.


Nora Quorin, a terrible schoolgirlAttribution: AFP
On August 4, 2019, Nora disappeared but was later found dead


On August 4, 2019, Nora disappeared but was later found dead Attribution: PA: Press Association
Picture of Nora's parents while searching


Picture of Nora’s parents while searchingAttribution: AP: Associated Press

Nora disappeared on August 4 while on holiday with her parents and siblings at the Dusun Resort, 72 kilometers from the Malaysian capital Kuala Lumpur.

The young woman, who suffered from learning difficulties, was found on August 13, 2019, in a forest about a kilometer away from the resort where she was staying, and is believed to have escaped six days before starving to death.

Search and rescue volunteer Chong Yu Fat told how to find the remains of the missing girl.

An experienced local pedestrian team asked the judge to explain how she decided to search the area where her body was found.

Hicker’s Testimony

Accordingly Malay MailHe told the Crown Prince: “I heard from Chan (our group leader) that he had contacted a Siamese monk and that the monk had instructed him to look for a girl near a riverine area.

“After two days of searching, Chan still did not find anything, but on the way back a river crossed, so we returned to the area on the third day.”

Chong, who described the moment the girl’s body was found, cried out to colleagues after noticing her body lying on a rock by the river.

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He continued: “At that time, I could not identify who I was because I was so far away.

There was a temporary hut 50 meters away from the body. The surrounding area was densely covered with vegetation.

One of the experienced pedestrians contacted the authorities directly as the phone coverage was poor.

The team waited for up to two hours before authorities arrived to find Nora’s remains.

Prior to the week the area was already searched

Earlier, Chong explained how the search party had devised and improved their method to improve their chances of finding Nora in the vast jungle.

He said: “We divided into pairs and formed a horizontal line with a gap of 20 meters between each pair before entering the forest and walking along the river bank in the middle.”

He admitted to the Crown Prince that it would be difficult for a pedestrian to find Nora’s body as it was visible to pedestrians.

On Tuesday, paramedics searching for Nora Choir heard the inquest as to how the area where her body was found more than a week before the tragic discovery was integrated.

Hiswan Khali, a member of the search and rescue team, told the court that on August 5, 2019, when he first entered that part of the Malaysian jungle, he did not find a single snout of a teen killer.

Ahmed Mukhlis Mukhtar, commander of the Malaysian Fire and Rescue Department, added: “The place where the body was finally found was actually entered by our officers but no evidence of the girl was found.

Mukhtar told the hearing how all the special units, including a diving team and cover dogs, were used in the search.

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Specialized deployments include the Water Rescue Unit (PPDA), the Multi-Skill Team (MST), the K-9 Detection Unit and the Special Tactical Operation and Rescue Team of Malaysia (STORM). Activity. “

Mukhlis told Hearing that he was not directly involved in the search and was simply coordinating to deploy the department’s assets.

The inquest into the tragic death of the girl has so far heard from 28 witnesses and began in late August.

Malaysian police have repeatedly said they see no signs of kidnapping and believe Nora was wandering, but her parents believe Nora would not have gone anywhere on her own.

The trial is set to establish how Nora died and whether anyone was involved in the “criminal”.


Investigation into the death of 15-year-old Nora Quirre begins in Malaysia

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