Puna News — Johnson Family Seeks ‘The Truth’ About What Happened To Their Son And His Pregnant Girlfriend

Brittany Royal & Boaz Johnson

Brittany Jane Royal and Boaz Johnson. (Photo courtesy of Kathy and Tom Johnson.)

(Editor’s note:  The family of Boaz Johnson is here on Hawaii Island seeking clues to the disappearance of their son and the murder of his girlfriend Brittany Jane Royal. Bo’s mother Kathy, father Tom, older brother Mark and friend Matt Hale sat with Big Island Chronicle editor and publisher Tiffany Edwards Hunt at a Pahoa restaurant for two hours on Wednesday, June 12.)

By Tiffany Edwards Hunt

The family of Boaz Johnson is here from Petersburg, Alaska, desperately trying to find answers to disappearance of 22-year-old Boaz and the strangling death of Boaz’s girlfriend.

The morning after Memorial Day, Tuesday, May 28, a fisherman reportedly found Brittany Jane Royal, 25, floating in the ocean fronting the lava viewing area.  The fisherman was said to have left the body with a lava tour boat operator before authorities arrived.  Neither the fisherman nor the lava tour boat operator have been publicly identified.

For a couple of days before police publicly identified Royal, all the public knew was her physical description — “a Caucasian woman possibly in her late 20s or early 30s, about 5-foot-4 to 5-foot-8 with a slim build, short brown hair and a tattoo of ‘Veritas’ on her lower back.” Veritas, meaning truth, was the goddess of truth, a daughter of Saturn and the mother of Virtue.  See details of the Roman mythology pertaining to Veritas here.

Within days of announcing the discovery of Royal’s strangled body, police issued a release seeking Boaz Johnson, who they said family members had not heard from since Memorial Day.  Another release stated Boaz was a “person of interest” in Royal’s death.  Johnson and Royal had been camping together before Royal was killed and Johnson disappeared, according to the police issued statement.

To date, that’s all the public officially knows.  But the family of Boaz Johnson want the public to know this wasn’t just two people camping together, they were in love and planning a life together.

The Johnson family is here on the island, digging deeper into the mystery, hopeful to find Boaz alive but fearful of what that could mean, and scared too that he also was a murder victim alongside his girlfriend.

Within days of Johnson family members’ arrival here from Alaska here, they realized that police were following them. During the two-hour interview at a Pahoa restaurant with the Johnsons, an unmarked patrol car sat in the parking lot in plain sight.  The Johnson family is not sure why police are following them, and at first were disturbed by it, but are now getting used to it.  They say they haven’t had much contact with the police, that they are treating Boaz like a suspect because he is missing, and, in the course, acting very elusive with the family.  In fact, the Johnson family says one of the two detectives assigned to the case, Det.  Robert Almeida, has been in Florida since they’ve been on the island.

As the family spoke with BIC, Almeida called them.  “It’s nice that they’re calling right now, it’s the first,” said Tom Johnson and his wife Kathy answered. “It’s kinda hard to run a police investigation from Florida, isn’t it?” Kathy told the detective.

“Ar you investigating anybody else besides Bo?” she asked.

“Can you answer me the reasons police are following us?”  She also inquired about whether police were able to obtain Boaz’s phone records.

After Kathy ended the phone call, she told her family what was said.  “A bunch of non-responses,” Mark Johnson surmised.  Kathy said police want Boaz Johnson’s bank records from them.  They don’t even know where he banked.

The Johnson family is horrified that police are focusing on their son as a suspect, since they believe he is either a victim alongside his girlfriend or hiding out from whoever killed Brittany.

They described Boaz as a naturalist who could shimmy any coconut tree who was in love with Brittany, who was about three months pregnant, and who wanted to make a life with her in Kalapana.

Boaz brought Brittany to Alaska in late April, so he could introduce her to his family.  For a few months before the Alaska trip, the couple and Boaz’s sister Ruth rented a house for $700 per month in a kipuka out on the lava field.

The house was surrounded by lava and did not have any vehicular access; none of them had a vehicle.  They hitchhiked or caught rides from friends, and hauled their supplies out to the house in backpacks.

While Boaz and Brittany were staying with the Johnson family in Alaska, Brittany took a pregnancy test and announced that she was expecting. They went on to see Brittany’s family in Tustin, Calif., before returning to the Big Island on May 9.

While with the Johnson family, Brittany and Boaz had discussed their plan to buy 10 acres in Kalapana and start up an organic farm.

“Brittany was like-minded.  They fit together pretty good,” Tom Johnson said.

Kathy Johnson recalls that Brittany had “an extraordinary voice — a beautiful singing voice.” Boaz and Brittany both played the guitar and ukulele and, during the Alaska visit, they played music with some of Boaz’s siblings. (The Johnsons have 12 children in all.)

Brittany was into yoga and meditation, and Boaz got into the same after he started dating her, said Matt Hale, a longtime friend of Boaz’s from Illinois who visited Brittany and Boaz in April while they were renting the Kalapana house (12-5495 Lokelani).

When they came to visit the Johnson family in Alaska, Boaz and Brittany had sent themselves a box of food, so they could eat like they did on the Big Island.  Kathy Johnson recalls the box included coconut oil and “bean sprouts” — they apparently ate a lot of bean sprouts, “and sweet potatoes,” Kathy Johnson added.

The couple wasn’t vegetarian, but the food in Alaska is quite different than it is in Hawaii, and Boaz explained to the family that they didn’t want to “shock their system” by changing their diet so drastically on the trip.

Brittany and Boaz were very holistic and concerned about what they put in their bodies, so they weren’t really the type of people who regularly consumed alcohol, smoked marijuana or did any mind-altering drugs, Matt Hale said.  He recalls that, when he came out to visit the couple in April before Boaz and Brittany went to Alaska, Boaz trekked over to the Kaimu Corner Store to get Matt a six pack of beer because he knew Matt liked beer.

Living out on the lava like they were, they would get up when the sun came up, and they would go to bed when the sun went down, Matt Hale observed.

Drug activity in the area was bothersome to the couple, Matt said, recalling Brittany and Boaz telling them about older men taking advantage of young girls after giving them hallucinogenics.  Matt Hale recalls sitting on Kaimu beach with Brittany and a friend when the women pointed out to Matt one of the men in the area known to take advantage of young girls.

The Johnson family also said that Boaz, who had sought to make money doing lava tours, had a conflict with another established tour operator.  Boaz and his sister had both relayed to their parents details of the conflict after it happened. Tom Johnson recalls telling his son, “Watch yourself” and “Take care of yourself,” and, both Matt Hale and Boaz’s older brother Mark, who also had heard about the conflict with the lava tour operator, remember Boaz “played it off like it was no big deal.”

In fact, Boaz and Brittany loved Kalapana and were committed to homesteading in the area. They worked with a local realtor to find 10 acres out on the lava field and, at the time of Brittany’s death and Boaz’s disappearance, were camping out near the property.

The day that Brittany’s body was found the couple was actually scheduled to meet with the Realtor to finalize the purchase of the property.  The Realtor hadn’t heard from Brittany and Boaz, and had Boaz’s parents’ number because Tom and Kathy actually had the money Boaz was going to use to put toward the property purchase.

The Johnsons say they last spoke with their son just after 5 p.m. Hawaii time on Memorial Day.  Boaz had talked with his mother a few hours earlier, and then called back to talk with his father.

When Kathy Johnson spoke with Boaz on that Monday afternoon he was clearly out on the lava field.  She could tell by the sound of the wind in the phone.

Boaz’s conversations with both parents were about them selling his various belongings to raise money for the land that he was buying with Brittany.  But Tom Johnson recalls telling his son he didn’t have to buy the land if he didn’t want to; it wasn’t too late to back out and he could spend his money in other ways.  He recalls Boaz telling him how much he wanted to buy the land and how he wanted to homestead out there on the lava and start a hydroponics farm.

The Johnsons also recall talking with Boaz about his desire to rent a house nearby for $350 per month in order to make Brittany more comfortable, because of the nausea she was enduring with the pregnancy.

The Johnsons would like to find the person who was planning to rent the house to Brittany and Boaz.  They also want to know exactly where the couple was camping and who might have been camping with them or near them.  Since they have been on the island, the Johnsons have heard that there may have been up to three people camping with Brittany and Bo, or near them.

Also, the Johnson family and a Realtor in the same office as the one who was selling Boaz and Brittany the 10-acre parcel all relayed this disturbing story: someone was planning to buy a couple of parcels near the 10-acre parcel Brittany and Bo intended to buy in order to engage in a lava tour business. But a nearby landowner threatened and intimidated that person into not buying the property.  The Realtor wouldn’t go on the record with Big Island Chronicle, however, and wished not to be identified for fear of retribution.  The Realtor said the person who backed out of the land deal is “terrified” and also, for fear of retribution, doesn’t want to be identified or publicly discuss what happened.

Meanwhile, with the police so blatantly following the Johnsons, they acknowledge that police could be protecting them.  After about seven or eight police officers followed them to Kona and the Johnsons called the police, they were told that officers were assigned to them for their “protection.”

“I feel like they should be investigating the murders, or Bo’s disappearance,” Matt Hale said.

“My belief is there’s a good chance he’s a victim,” Mark Johnson said.  “I have to say, with police following us, it gives me hope they know something we don’t know.  The hardest part is they won’t tell us enough to get to the point where we can have a conclusion, have that gut instinct.”

“My hope, since they are so intent on us, is that they know something we don’t know,” Kathy Johnson said.  “I don’t want to entertain the other possibilities, because that would mean he would be gone,” she said, trying to hold back tears. Not knowing,  “that is the thing that is keeping me going, so I don’t want to give up.”

“I look at it as a 50-50 chance that he’s alive or dead,” Tom Johnson said. “Every day we don’t hear from him or police, our hopes slip away that he’s alive.  I want justice to be served, and I want to know the truth, whatever the truth is.  I want it properly investigated.”

“My gut instinct is he’s still alive,” Matt Hale said.  “He’s scared maybe, because his girlfriend was murdered.  It’s his unborn child.  He’s grieving.  Different scenarios have played out in my head.  None of them really make sense.”

The Johnson family says they have been in close contact with the Royals, and are on good terms.

“Both families want the truth,” Tom Johnson said. “They know we’re hurting.  We know they’re hurting.”

The family referred to online conversations about the case, and how at least one person has indicated having spoken with Bo since his disappearance.  The family wants to talk with that person and anyone who has heard from Bo, knows his whereabouts or knows anything about the case.  They asked BIC to publicly reveal Kathy Johnson’s cell phone number, which is (309)716-4398.

Anyone with information about the case should also contact police.  Almeida can be reached at (808) 961-2386 or ralmeida@co.hawaii.hi.us and the other detective assigned to the case, Fetuutuunai Amuimuia, can be reached at (808) 961-2278 or famuimuia@co.hawaii.hi.us. Neither Almeida nor Amuimuia returned BIC’s messages at press time.  And Prosecutor Mitch Roth wouldn’t comment on the case or any of the rumors referred to in this story or generally circulating the community.

police cars following the Johnsons

Police vehicles parked at the King Kamehameha Kona Beach Hotel where the Johnsons stayed last weekend, after Mark Johnson and Matt Hale arrived at the Kona International Airport.

129 replies
« Older Comments
  1. Ryan
    Ryan says:

    I propose using the app on your smartphone that uploads a recording video straight to you tube. Record these guys harassing you. Protect yourself. And make sure you don’t call the Pahoa police, because then you will really be in trouble.

  2. SDM
    SDM says:

    Response below @Sara: Sara says, “Oh yes Karl, prime real estate for a lava hike tour company when using it as a hub for lava hikes. A spot prime enough for realtors and possible buyers to be threatened to the point of backing out.”

    Hello- I am a caucasian Kalapana land-owner/local who moved here from the mainland and found a true home — just like a member of your family did. The company you speak of already owns the majority of land on the way to the active lava and where the lava flows at this time. They own it because when lava covers one’s home, that owner still owns the property. The company employs family members displaced by the lava flow and is quite successful due to their sincere Aloha so I do not see a motive for wanting more land since they have plenty of it. They also already have many hubs to start tours (of their own and of friends’). Their hub and office is arguably the most visited area in all of Puna and a special place that all kinds of people continuously enjoy.

    The dwellers of Kalapana Gardens dwellers and surrounding areas are indeed allies and I believe that negative comments may stem from competition or jealousy. I and many others have witnessed members of this company performing HEROIC acts at the end of the road and on that lava flow: In fact, there are many lives that WOULD be lost if this company did NOT exist.

    The moment this tragedy occurred, the company – like you all – wanted answers, held their children close, posted condolences and prayers on their facebook for Brittany and Bo’s family, hung signs at their office and offered support in any way.Let’s please investigate all factual angles and truly utilize facts, not push blame.

    Our thoughts and prayers are with the victim(s) and all families involved (Brittany’s, Bo’s, and the tour company’s). @Brittany’s Dad: thank you for that beautiful statement and reminder of what we should do daily — we are all thinking of you, your family, and your daughter.

  3. SDM
    SDM says:

    @Ryan: Why hasn’t anyone ever legally reported threats? If not to the Pahoa police then to Hilo police or anywhere in Hawaii/the US? Most likely because there were no true threats, there was simply expressions of land ownership and an attempt at property management that was embellished upon. Landowners have the right to protect their land, and absolutely, no one has the right to threaten. Although you have seen what you have seen, I have seen groups of trespassers littering and destroying the land that Hawaiian culture thinks of as godly and where generations of their family lived – and I have seen NO response from the tour company in defense for their land. I have also seen many people who did not pay for tours simply pass with an “Aloha” from the company. I have seen the company take pictures for trespassers at the lava. I have seen the company give flashlights (for free) to those unpaid trespassers who stayed later than planned admiring the lava’s beauty. The company is accustomed to this so generally does not react irrationally and instead shows hospitality.

    The folks in Kalapana absolutely do not charge $10 a head, that is such a silly accusation. Unlike many people in the state of Hawaii, these people have jobs and work hard for their money. If anyone charged random trespassers, they were not associated with that tour group.

    Private investigators or any means, I hope this case gets solved.

  4. lisa
    lisa says:

    Great suggestion, Ryan. I’ve heard of harassment for years.
    Good time to see the lava with the likelihood of harassment diminished due to present circumstances.
    Since when is a polygraph viable proof?
    Google lie detector / sociopath.

  5. Luke
    Luke says:

    What needs to stop are trespassers @Ryan. Public is prohibited for safety reasons also. This tragedy may have never happened if they were not unsupervised in the middle of nowhere. Many other deaths could also have been avoided for a simple fee to local business: tourists/locals falling in lava tubes, getting gassed from the plume, falling off the cliff, dehydration, heatstroke, etc. Let’s face it, the natives of the area simply know the safest routes and go prepared as they do it a few times a day and have done it for years. It is a very difficult hike as well as rough country. Even experienced and healthy people are in danger in that ‘badlands.’

  6. Ryan
    Ryan says:

    No one says anything because they don’t want to end up in the ocean too. Their is no fee advertised on paper….but the under the table deal is 10 dollars for every person in your van/car. No one says anything because puna is small and I enjoy walking alone and camping on the red road without looking over my shoulder. No one talks to the cops here because they are corrupt. Every day people walk free on minimal bail for charges like terroristic threatening, rape, and even murder. Everyone here has a story if they have lived here long enough about people getting let off after 6+ DWIs or evidence getting lost or exchanged. This is a small community. I never thought I would say this but…. Bring in the Feds.

  7. Ryan
    Ryan says:

    I agree with what lisa says. I have said to all my close friends all week….the only good thing to come out of all of this is that they might stop harassing people our there now that the magnifying glass looms close.

  8. Brittanys MOM
    Brittanys MOM says:

    While we (the family) appreciate any support to help find Brittany’s killer, it would be nice to stick to facts and not “what ifs.” The only thing that I care about is finding the truth, whatever that may be, as to who took my daughter’s life. Name calling and pointing fingers is unnecessary and hurtful. I agree that ALL leads and possibilities should (and hopefully are) being followed up on. We are blessed to have recovered Brittany’s body and to be able to give her the proper memorial she deserves. Please don’t forget that Brittany was a beautiful, caring, free-spirit who just wanted to start a family on an Island she loved.

    I don’t wish this nightmare on anyone, it’s the worst pain imaginable. Rest assured, we will do whatever it takes for Aequitas (Justice) for our daughter. She left behind 2 brother’s who loved her and miss her deeply.

    I beg anyone with any REAL information to contact me or anyone they feel can help solve this case. I do not want my daughter to be another unsolved mystery.

    When I came to the island after this happened I was surrounded by the “Aloha” spirit and know there are many good, decent and caring people here.

    Thank you for your continued efforts to help find her killer and bring them to justice.


  9. Jayce Lang
    Jayce Lang says:

    this is for @ nobody and everybody

    i would agree with it being amazing the body is no longer available. it just would seem a little too soon for cremation to take place. what if there were new leads or reasons to take a second look at the body, especially because it is still an on going investigation. anyone else have thoughts on that?

  10. Brittany's Dad
    Brittany's Dad says:

    For those who wonder about cremation, that usually happens right after the autopsy. We waited over a week after that as they had their reasons and we the family knew why. Once they were 100% sure they wouldn’t need the body she was released. Again, as is said in many other comments over the blogs, we need fact instead of speculation. Stick to what we know. And that isn’t much even for the families who have direct contact with the head PD and lead prosecutors office on an ongoing basis. They are doing their jobs, hunting down leads, getting the needed approvals for various actions they need to process to find the killer(s). So guessing, speculation, what if’s are only good for the entertainment of those not directly involved. Keep that in mind as you all weigh in…

  11. Daisy
    Daisy says:

    I am a 24 year old single white woman living on the Red Road and this case has touched me to my core.

    To Brittany’s family my heart aches for you, I did not know her but see in her a kindred beautiful bright soul.
    I too fell in love with this island and am into yoga & meditation & homesteading and my heart is beyond broken that someone could take Brittany’s precious beautiful life.

    One of the reasons I fell in love with the Big Island is because I felt safe here, but after this & some other stories I am seriously contemplating moving back to the mainland, yet at the same time there are sick people everywhere who do sick things and I know that everywhere has its problems, but this whole case has made me feel a whole lot less safe here and I pray every day they find Bo and get some answers….yet my intuition tells me it was not Bo who took Brittany’s life and I think that is what scares me the most.

    I did not move to the Big Island full time until December and the first time I came to the island in 2010 I walked out to the lava with some friends from a hostel I was staying at and was unaware that you had to pay to hike out there.

    I had an erie feeling halfway into the hike but ignored it as soon as I was absolutely captivated and in awe of the incredible scene of nature and Madame Pele’s magnificent creation happening before my eyes.

    I was standing there in awe quitely and peacefully in awe of the beauty and magic of this world and incredible island when 3 local men approached us drunk and start screaming at us to get the fuck off their land and many more threats & racist profanaties were yelled at us. Al 3 of them had their hands in their pockets and said they had guns and were not afraid to use them if we did not get the fuck out right now and they followed us the entire way back to uncle roberts.

    It is one of the most horrible memories of my life I was shaking with fear and had never felt such a threat on my life and have not gone back to the lava since then.

    The saddest thing is that we were quiet completely respectful souls admiring nature causing no harm and the men that threatened us were throwing beer cans on the lava and yelling and screaming at us the entire time.

    The owner of the hostel told us to report it to the police but we never did because we knew they would not do anything….

    This has been my only bad incident the 3 times I have been on the island and since living here in December I have had nothing but wonderful interactions with the locals but I still feel Puna’s dark side and am questioning whether or not I want to make this my forever home.

    My love and condolences go out to Brittany and Bo’s family and may the answers to this horrible tragedy come quickly and clearly!

    Blessings to all.

  12. Brittany's Dad
    Brittany's Dad says:

    Thank you Daisy for sharing. We went there immediately after finding out about Brittany. We saw first hand the beauty that you speak of. But there is a danger element there that can not be taken lightly. Be safe. Again thank you for your caring. We the family of Brittany really do appreciate it. We met some very kind local folk while we were on the red road so for them we say thank you for your caring…you know who you are..

  13. Kelly
    Kelly says:

    Violence sucks.
    It shatters families and communities.
    The violence of the illegal U.S. occupation of Hawaii has shattered families and communities here.
    US citizens continue to arrive, ‘to live the dream’ afforded by the privilege that the occupying violence extends to them.
    When otherwise wholesome american people forget the violence of occupation, they contribute to that violence.
    There is no excuse for the violence against Brittany.
    There is no excuse for the ongoing violent occupation and colonization of Hawaii by U.S. and other foreigners.

  14. Lanakila
    Lanakila says:

    This evening’s news on KITV reported that an Inn or Hostel in Pahoa said that a man looking like Boaz checked in on June 4th and had left a couple back packs and empty water bottles after he checked out. I went to the KITV website to find the video, but they don’t have the full report, only part of what was on this evening’s news. If you, the family of Boaz have no knowledge of this, you may want to contact the KITV Newsroom: (808) 536-9979.

  15. smart_cookie
    smart_cookie says:

    The plot thickens. The tour guide competition theory is very flawed. Bo was TRYING to start a lava touring business he did not HAVE a lava touring business worthy of being called COMPETITION.

  16. nobody
    nobody says:

    The amazing thing is how many people are attempting to give the impression that Boaz survived. The guy is dead and long gone, either in the sharks or in molten lava. What are you trying to cover up, Lanakila and “smart” cookie?

  17. smart_cookie
    smart_cookie says:

    Im not covering up anything. I dont even know any of these people but why assume he is dead? wouldn’t his blood be at the campsite? wouldn’t his tissues be all over the lava like hers were? The only person who knows what happened is that poor girl who died. we are both wrong you and I. well I assume you are or do you know he is for sure dead? and if you are so sure how do you know what you know?

  18. nobody
    nobody says:

    There is no clear or semi-clear motive for the boy to kill the girl, and no motive for him to leave his ID at the crime scene if he had done so. On the other hand, there was a motive for other people both to commit the violence (it was reported that they and previous other potential buyer of the land both said they were threatened), and, once one or two of the kids were dead, to leave the ID there – OR bring the ID back there later and place it there, after the girl’s body was unexpectedly found. It’s not clear why the police appeared to have fallen for this trap – “Police said as a result, they want to question Boaz D. Johnson about the matter.” http://bigislandnow.com/2013/05/30/22-year-old-visitor-from-alaska-reported-missing/ Maybe they were bluffing, but use common sense, smart_cookie, your questions are very strange, they could easily have taken the boy somewhere else to do what they did, they could have found lava and thrown him right into it alive. why do you ask about his blood at the campsite? whose blood was where?

  19. Inquiring minds want to know
    Inquiring minds want to know says:

    @ smart cookie – I hear what you are saying. When looking at the police reports they only mention drag marks and hair consistent with her. Why wouldn’t there be traces of another person being killed? What I don’t get is why she would be dragged and him not. She was a bit smaller than he. I guess if someone killed them both, they could have set it up to look like he killed her, leaving his belongings to be found; maybe to make it look like a suicide?

    They lived on such a remote part of the lava, away from everyone else……………whoever killed her (and possibly him) must have known them or had contact with them at some point. It doesn’t appear to be a random act of violence.

    And what about a 2nd tent? Who’s is that?

    More questions then answers.

  20. smart_cookie
    smart_cookie says:

    @nobody Strange questions how? Tribune herald said it was her blood and tissue found in the lava. Whatever motive he may have had with her is simply between him and her im sure no one knows all the private details of their lives but only which they choose to show. Im not even saying he is the killer however isn’t it common when people are missing that the ID is left behind? what about a person who wants others to think they are missing? The best way to hide things at time are in plain view.They hiked with other that night right?? who are those people? are they being questioned? and why would anyone think a non-established lava tour business as a threat?? it isnt even competition. And why would anyone kill over a possible purchase?? these people selling things that isnt even theirs to sell but thats a matter settled in courts with Kuliana lands and crown lands ect..not something that leads to murder. Im with the mom..who is that second tent where the evidence was found? Every murder has a calling card. The unfortunate part is the big island has no forensics lab they fly in from Oahu..we have so many unsolved murders here its quite sad :/

  21. Brittanys MOM
    Brittanys MOM says:

    @ smart cookie………………where did you hear that they hiked with others that night? I have never heard that, but that doesn’t mean anything. I hadn’t talked to my daughter since the week before. I have heard something about others camping with them up to the night of the murder but I have not been able to get anyone to cooperate this.

  22. smart_cookie
    smart_cookie says:

    His sister Ruth has commented on several places that they were with others who could/would not pay for tours. I assumed she was speaking about that evening.

  23. Brittany's Dad
    Brittany's Dad says:

    I think our best chances are to see what the forensic data tells us. We know that it is sent to various mainland locations depending on what is needed to be done with the evidence in question. We were told in some cases it can take up to 4-6 months to get results. Phone records don’t take very long. As this case drags on new leads come in, new evidence is found, more information is sent off….unless we get someone locally who hears someone talking, or Bo is found I think we are in for a long haul..

  24. don't scare tourist
    don't scare tourist says:

    30 family members live there as per web. Is DNA off the rope only in movies…oh no lets not scare tourist. Either they did it or were helping them bsck to the maiinland by spreading word about cash purchase. Slso did bo have that money or did it not go thru.y won’t u answer thst

Trackbacks & Pingbacks

  1. […] were planning to buy land and start an organic farm. Brittany would be a yoga instructor and Bo wanted to work giving lava tours, which was allegedly causing conflict with an existing tour […]

  2. […] Johnson family spoke with Big Island Chronicle last week1, and shared that in the time they were on Hawaii Island, police kept them under constant […]

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