Imagine someone you love just disappears from the earth with no trace. It is a horrible thought, but the truth is just in Michigan alone, there are nearly 5000 people that have vanished. Meet Sarah Krebs, she is a forensic artist with the Michigan State Police and responsible for bringing closure to families of missing people in the state and around the country.
Krebs enlisted with the Michigan State Police in 2000, graduating as a member of the 119th Trooper Recruit School. Before being assigned to the missing unit in Lansing, she served at posts and task forces in the metro Detroit area. She is also an accomplished forensic artist whose composite sketches have led to the identification of numerous wanted persons in major cases around the state. Listen to hear story and hear why she is a WCSX "Women Who Rocks".
Want to see what a forensic artist does?
Michigan State Police sketch artist Detective Trooper Sarah Krebs
If you want to connect with Sarah for the "Missing in Michigan" program, or "ID the Missing" to help find a lost loved one. Please click here.
In the second half of the podcast, I am always joined by Cyndy Schalter from Turning Point Macomb . This week we discuss an obituary that was put in a paper and the stir it caused because of its' content.
Paragraph 1: ok Paragraph 2: ok Paragraph 3: wait Paragraph 4: OH Paragraph 5: *airplane flies overhead with a banner reading WELCOME TO HELL MOM*
Cyndy and I also discuss how to deal with the sudden loss of a loved one and why it is important to reach out if you feel alone or can't deal with overwhelming grief. We also discuss recent comments made by a Nigerian author who says chivalry is dead and it makes women appear weak in modern society.
YOU ARE NOT ALONE…
TURNING POINT IS HERE TO HELP
Domestic violence and sexual assault rob an individual of their sense of safety, power, and dignity. Turning Point provides emergency and support services to meet both the immediate and long-term needs of survivors of domestic and sexual violence. Turning Point strives to provide a safe non-judgmental place for survivors to explore their feelings and options, and regain control of their lives.
There is a 24 crisis line: