Protesters remain at Laundrie family home

Protestors continue standing outside of the home Brian Laundrie shared with his parents before he went missing.

Along with the people, there is a growing memorial and even a message by plane to Brian and his family. The only difference this week was that these demonstrators had to put away their bullhorns. Police asked protestors to put them away after last week’s events.

It has been 23 days since Gabby Petito’s family reported her missing. It has been 21 days since the world discovered that her fiance went on a cross-country trip with her yet came home without her.

The memorial for Gabby Petito continues to grow outside the home, including a new basket that reads “dirty Laundries, time to come clean.”

Amy lives in North Port and wants the family to just say something.

“I’m literally out here just praying I don’t wish any harm on them. I don’t wish any harm on anyone really. I just think seeing this being here, how simple it would be just to come out and say, ‘Hey, you know, we know what’s going on,'” she said.

“And we have a little bit to give you guys we have some answers and they’re not saying a word and maybe it’s for a good… a good reason,” said Amy.

There is no evidence that the Laundrie family knows how Gabby Petitto died or where their son, Brian, is.

The only sign of movement at the home was that one family member came outside to pick up a package delivered to the home.

A second, much larger memorial in Gabby’s honor is in front of North Port City Hall.

“I am I’m deeply saddened by all of this, but I am also very happy that the Lord is shedding light on domestic abuse and helping people because there’s I’ve seen people across the world coming forward and leaving abusers after years and years and years of abuse and Gabby helped them,” said Amy.

Reporter:Dannielle Garcia
Writer:Drew Hill
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