- Advertisement -

Former Washington, DC, homicide detective Ted Williams joined “Your World” on Wednesday to discuss Brian Laundry’s estate and human remains Which were found in Mayakahatchi Creek Environmental Park, Florida.


Williams said he did not believe the unidentified remains found were likely to remain intact.

- Advertisement -

They said, “We … know they brought in today … cadaver dogs. This leads me to believe that the body may not be completely intact, and they were probably using cadaver dogs to find [additional] … body part[s]”

RELATED: Remains Found During Search of Brian Laundry in Florida

Authorities probably did not find the body at first because water had covered the area, and had receded recently. “The answer may very well be that the area you know at the time was underwater,” Williams said.

Williams said he expected to hear a preliminary announcement from officials within 24 hours.

The former detective raised the possibility that it could have been a suicide if the body was from the laundry.

“The question is – if that’s the body – how did he die? And it’s more likely that if it’s Brian Laundry, I have to believe he died, probably as a result of a gunshot wound… That maybe he took some drug, you know, that kind of passed out. But the most likely source would probably be that he’d been through a gunshot, and I’m sure they’re going to see that they were, in fact, a Can’t find weapons or not in that whole area right now.”

| Subscribe to Granthshala 35 News on YouTube |

“This whole area is a crime scene right now. Just keep that in mind,” he said. Laundry’s property and unidentified remains were found at a Florida nature preserve that spans 160 acres and is considered “heavily wooded land.”

Laundry was considered a suspect in the Gabby Petito murder case.

Laundry and Petito went on a cross-country trip together; Starting in New York and planning to end in Oregon. Alarm and suspicion were raised after the news that Laundry had returned to his family in North Port, Florida without Pettito on September 1.

On September 11, Petito’s New York police were reported missing by her mother, Nicole Schmidt. The laundry went missing on September 14.

TMZ reported that before leaving, Laundry reportedly showed up at an AT&T store in North Port, Florida, where he bought a phone with an older woman.

At the start of the investigation, while Petito was still believed to be a missing person, police begged for cooperation. North Port Police Chief Todd Garrison said, “We have been requesting anyone, including Brian, to share information about his whereabouts over the past few weeks. A lack of information from Brian is hindering this investigation.”

After weeks of searching, investigators confirmed that a body found in Grand Teton National Park, located in northwestern Wyoming, was that of Petito. The cause of death was determined to be strangulation.

During the visit, police were informed of a domestic violence incident in Moab, Utah. The caller told Dispatch that the laundry was killing Petito. “The gentleman was slapping the girl,” said the caller. “They ran up and down the sidewalk. He proceeded to hit her, jumped in the car and off they went.”

Later, police pull over their van and the bodycam video shows Petito admitting to hitting Laundry, and also showing how he grabbed her face.

RELATED: Brian Laundry’s former coworker remembers him as a ‘chameleon’ and ‘weird’ who sometimes lost his temper

“[Gabby] … started slapping him,” the report said of the controversy.[Laundrie] grabbed her face and pushed her back as he put pressure on her and on the van, she tried to close it and succeeded by leaving her driver’s door open, before she opened it and went over and into the vehicle forced him.”

Police decided not to place domestic violence arrests on Petito, and instead separated the two for the night.

“[Petito and Laundrie] The report states that they are in love and engaged to get married and do not want to see anyone accused of a crime.”

get updates on FOXNews.com

Check out Granthshala 35 News for the latest developments.