Leonard Taku
Missing









































Taku, circa 2006
Missing Since 12/25/2006
Missing From Tampa, Florida
Classification Endangered Missing
Sex Male
Race Pacific Islander
Date of Birth 01/15/1962 (58)
Age 44 years old
Height and Weight 5'8 - 6'1, 160 - 200 pounds Clothing/Jewelry Description A silver-colored watch on his left wrist. Clothing unknown, but he usually wears a t-shirt, shorts and walking shoes or sneakers. He usually carries a backpack.
Distinguishing Characteristics Pacific Islander male. Black hair, brown eyes. Taku is of Maori descent; the Maori are the indigenous people of New Zealand. He has the following tattoos: a checkerboard pattern and circles on his upper right arm, a series of solid triangles with lines from elbow to wrist on his right arm, a zig-zag pattern from elbow to wrist on his left arm, a tribal design with swirling pattern on his legs from knee to thigh, a Celtic design on his lower back, and Gothic lettering on his upper back. His hair was shaved at the time of his disappearance. Taku is a native of New Zealand and speaks with a New Zealand accent, which sounds similar to a British accent. He may spell his first name "Lennid."
Details of Disappearance Taku was last seen at approximately 9:00 a.m. on December 25, 2006 at a car rental
Agency at the Tampa International Airport in Tampa, Florida. He rented a black 2005 Chrysler Crossfire convertible. Taku has never been heard from again. On December 26, his credit card was used to purchase $46.55 worth of clothing at a Gap store in Altamonte Springs, Florida. His family believes he bought the items, as Taku liked Gap clothing. Someone checked his email on December 28. His credit card was used to check into a luxury hotel in Orlando, Florida mid-January 2007, but his loved ones do not believe he was using the card at this time; they stated he would be more likely to use cheaper accommodation, such as a hostel or a bed-and-breakfast. Taku's rental vehicle was located abandoned on February 9, 2007 in a remote part of the Ocala National Forest, near the Little Lake George Wilderness area. It was found during a controlled burn being conducted by the Department of Agriculture. The vehicle was not dam
Aged by the fire, but the potential crime scene was destroyed. There were no signs of a struggle or foul play at the scene, and no indication of Taku's whereabouts. Taku is gay and officials searching for him sought the assistance of the Florida gay community. They found several online profiles for him and believe he may have used the internet to meet up with men in the United States. He was on vacation from his teaching job at Marlow Academy in Ramsgate, England at the time of his disappearance, and was supposed to return to it on January 3, 2007; he was reported missing by his friends in England after he failed to return to work. He had taught at a middle school in Statesville, North Carolina from 2003 to 2006, and planned to meet friends in Statesville during his vacation. Taku's case remains unsolved. He left behind eleven siblings in New Zealand. His loved ones believe foul play was involved in his disappearance. Some
Agencies give the date of Taku's disappearance as December 31, 2006. Altamonte Springs Police Department 407-571-8276 NamUs Florida Department of Law Enforcement The New Zealand National News Tampa Bay's 10 The New Zealand Herald The Statesville Record and Landmark Tampa Bay Fox 13 News New Zealand Police

 

 

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Over 600,000 individuals go missing in the United States every year. Fortunately, many missing children and adults are quickly found, alive, and well. However, tens of thousands of individuals remain missing for more than one year – what many agencies consider “cold cases”. It is estimated that 4,400 unidentified bodies are recovered each year, with approximately 1,000 of those bodies remaining unidentified after one yeaOver 600,000 individuals go missing in the United States every year. Fortunately, many missing children and adults are quickly found, alive, and well. However, tens of thousands of individuals remain missing for more than one year – what many agencies consider “cold cases”. It is estimated that 4,400 unidentified bodies are recovered each year, with approximately 1,000 of those bodies remaining unidentified after one year