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Luke Durbin

Post  milly on Mon 24 Oct 2011, 2:15 am





Listen to Nikki Durbin's full BBC Radio Suffolk interview


http://www.bbc.co.uk/suffolk/content/articles/2006/06/28/nikki_durbin_interview_28062006_feature.shtml





Have you seen this child?
LUKE DURBIN
DOB: Dec 4, 1986
Missing: May 11, 2006
Age Now: 21
Sex: Male
Hair: Brown
Eyes: Blue
Height: 178 cm (5'10")
Weight: 59 kg (130 lbs)
Missing From:
WOODBRIDGE
SUFFOLK
United Kingdom


Luke went to the Zest nightclub, Ipswich on 11th May 2006 with friends and has not been seen since the early hours of 12th May 2006 when he became separated from his friends. This is totally out of character for Luke and both the police and his family are very concerned for his welfare. He is described as slim build and has brown hair. When he was last seen he was wearing, blue/grey sweatshirt, blue jeans and brown suede shoes. The additional photograph on the poster is also of Luke.
Posted and Supported by
NPIA Missing Persons Bureau
on 0808-100 8777

--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Suffolk Constabulary, Woodbridge 01473-613 500

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Re: Luke Durbin

Post  milly on Mon 24 Oct 2011, 2:16 am

Sick scam e-mail to missing Luke's mum

A MOTHER who has spent the last 12 months searching for her missing son has received a hoax e-mail purporting to be from his captors.

Hollesley teenager Luke Durbin was last seen last year after a night out with friends in Ipswich.

His mother Nicki, who has worked tirelessly to find answers to the mystery of her son's disappearance, was sent the e-mail on Tuesday which demanded money in return for an opportunity to speak to Luke, 19.

However, investigating detectives have dismissed the message as a sick scam, traced to Nigeria.

News of the e-mail comes only a day after police revealed that rumours had left detectives without any clear leads.

Acting detective inspector Ian Addison, who has headed the enquiry, said: “Frustratingly, when we have tracked rumours back to their sources they have turned out to be just that - rumours - and we still have no confirmed sightings of Luke.”

Luke, who would have celebrated his 20th birthday on December 4, was last seen captured on CCTV heading towards the cattle market bus station in Ipswich town centre at about 4am on May 13, 2006.

Meanwhile, singer Cliff Richard has joined the growing list of celebrities appealing for Luke's safe return.

He said: “Please, Luke, if you're out there, just let your mum know you're alive and well. It's all you need do. Or, if there's someone who knows where Luke is, again please get a message to Luke's mum. She needs her life back.”

Anyone with information should call Suffolk Police on 01473 613500 or Crimestoppers anonymously on 0800 555111.

WEBLINKS: www.findluke.com www.eveningstar.co.uk/lukedurbin

http://www.eveningstar.co.uk/search/story.aspx?brand=ESTOnline&category=LukeDurbin&itemid=IPED10%20May%202007%2009:16:03:687&tBrand=ESTOnline&tCategory=search

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Re: Luke Durbin

Post  milly on Mon 24 Oct 2011, 2:16 am



This picture of two men wearing flourescent jackets was taken just after Luke has crossed Buttermarket. Again, officers would like to hear from them.




This cyclist was also pictured in the town centre shortly afterwards. They'd like this person to come forward. The police switchboard number is 01473 613500.



The police believe the man in the helmet is a potential witness and would like to hear from him. The police number is 01473 613500. Crimestoppers is 0800 555 111.

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Re: Luke Durbin

Post  milly on Mon 24 Oct 2011, 2:17 am




The same figure, believed to be Luke, having crossed the road. There are two people in the background and the police would like to hear from them.

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Re: Luke Durbin

Post  milly on Mon 24 Oct 2011, 2:17 am




Another picture of the man on his own outside The Plough on Cattlemarket.

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Re: Luke Durbin

Post  milly on Mon 24 Oct 2011, 2:18 am




One of the two men from the previous picture. The police would like to know why he's now on his own. They'd also like to hear from anyone who recognises any of the people in these pictures.

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Re: Luke Durbin

Post  milly on Mon 24 Oct 2011, 2:18 am




This picture of a man on a moped is taken later. Detectives believe he's the man at the bottom of the previous Buttermarket pictures.

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Re: Luke Durbin

Post  milly on Mon 24 Oct 2011, 2:19 am



A figure, believed to be Luke, on the Cattlemarket zebra crossing outside Pals and The Plough.

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Re: Luke Durbin

Post  milly on Mon 24 Oct 2011, 2:19 am






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Re: Luke Durbin

Post  milly on Mon 24 Oct 2011, 2:20 am

On May 12, teenager Luke Durbin vanished into thin air after a night out in Ipswich. Apart from some grainy footage on a CCTV camera, no one has seen or heard from him since. Emine Saner meets his mother, Nicki, as she lives out a parent's worst nightmare
It seems remarkable, in the era of CCTV, that somebody last seen in an English town centre can seemingly disappear off the face of the earth. Almost 16 weeks ago, in the early hours of Friday May 12, Luke Durbin, a 19-year-old, left a nightclub and was last seen at 4am. The police who are searching for him have said it is the most unusual case of disappearance they have seen.

Luke's mother, Nicki, a woman on whose face the months of worry have been etched, always talks about him in the present tense. "It is every parent's absolute worst nightmare," she says. "I can't mourn him, I can't grieve for him because he is missing. I have to hang on to the idea that he is out there somewhere because I don't know what I would do if I didn't hang on to that."

She sits on the sofa in her house just outside Hollesley, a village in Suffolk. She still jumps every time the phone rings. A friend, who is spending the day with her, goes to answer it.

Luke had had a difficult couple of years. A talented musician, he enrolled on a music technology course at a college in Colchester after leaving school, but did not like the daily commute and dropped out after a year. He spent another year drifting, and his frustration showed. Although he remained close to his younger sister, Alicia, his relationship with his mother deteriorated; he was sullen and uncommunicative. "He wasn't happy," says Nicki, 37. "He had lost his way. He didn't have any focus. He did jobs in kitchens and odd days of work here and there but he had nothing to aim for."

At the beginning of this year, Luke decided to get a regular job. He found one nearby, at a greengrocer's in Aldeburgh, six weeks before he disappeared, and Nicki says the change in him was dramatic. "I think the woman who ran the shop saw Luke's potential and it was fantastic. She gave him a lot of responsibility and he took it on well. I noticed the change in him completely. He was happy and sociable. It felt like Luke was 'back'. He likes cooking - he would buy stuff from the shop and come home and cook for us. It was lovely - it was like how he was before he changed."

On the night he disappeared, he went out with two friends. One of them, Alex, a chef in London, had come home for a few days and Luke had arranged to meet him. Knowing it would be a late night, he also arranged to have the next day off work. He rode his new motorbike to Alex's house in Woodbridge and left it there; he also left his mobile phone. The three boys caught a train to Ipswich and went to Zest, a nightclub in the city centre.

Later, one of them went home and Luke lost contact with another who had gone to the bar. He is thought to have left the club at 2am. At around 3.40am, he tried to get a cab at a taxi office but was advised to try the bus station. CCTV footage shows him walking across a street, then three minutes later, at 4am, he is seen walking across a zebra crossing.

Luke would often stay out at friends' houses and Nicki didn't realise anything was wrong until the Saturday afternoon. "I assumed Luke had gone to work," she says. It was his sister, Alicia, who first became concerned, Nicki says. She had seen Alex later on Friday, who told her that Luke hadn't picked up his motorbike, which he had parked at Alex's house on Thursday evening. "Both the boys Luke had gone out with, Zac and Alex, had phoned to see if he was in, but I didn't think anything of it still because neither of them said his stuff was there. I just said, 'Oh no, he's at work.'

"But then I phoned round his friends and nobody had seen him since Thursday. I was really worried about ringing his work in case Luke had phoned in sick. I didn't want to protect him if he was doing something wrong but I didn't want to blow it for him either. But I phoned and his boss said that he hadn't shown up."

Nicki was growing increasingly frantic. She rang all the local hospitals but none had admitted any unidentified males. Then she phoned the police. "It wasn't like Luke. Even when things hadn't been good between us before, I could make two phone calls and know where he was - he would always call or stay in touch with his friends."

It began to seem unlikely that Luke had disappeared voluntarily. He had gone missing once before, a couple of years previously, when he had run away to France, but on that occasion he told his sister that he planned to leave and kept in constant phone contact with her. He came home within a week. But this time, he hadn't taken his passport or any clothes. He had left his phone and new motorbike, which he loved, at his friend's house. His bank card hadn't been used.

On Sunday, the police announced they would be sweeping the river that runs near the Ipswich nightclub. "I fell to bits," says Nicki. "I hadn't even considered that. I didn't know what state he'd been in, I didn't know anything. It made me think he could have fallen in the river and been swept away, all these perverse thoughts. Whatever scenario you can think of, I've thought of it 50 times. I think it is natural but I try not to think about it. For the first three weeks, that's all I thought."

Police searched through 60 hours of CCTV footage before Luke, who is 5ft 10in with light brown hair and was wearing a black or grey shirt with jeans, was spotted. And then, after 4am: nothing. They have interviewed more than 100 people and searched fields and roadsides.

According to the Home Office, 210,000 people are reported missing each year; the majority return home within 72 hours. "This is one of the most baffling cases I have worked on," says acting detective inspector Ian Addison, of Suffolk police, who is leading the case. "It is unusual for Luke to have been out of contact with his family for this length of time, and we still have no positive confirmed sightings after 4am on Friday May 12."

Occasionally, a body is found. "Waiting to hear if it's him, I can't describe how awful that is," says Nicki. "When I heard the body of a male had been found, I just wanted to get into my car and drive there to see if it was him. The police phoned back and said they were 99% sure it wasn't Luke [it was a much older man].

"The relief was so overwhelming, but it makes you see a side of yourself that you never saw before. The relief is so huge and I'm sure it's natural, but it's horrible because that could have been somebody's husband, he was somebody's son."

Nicki, who brought up her children alone (they haven't seen their father for several years, although he is aware of Luke's disappearance), went back to her work at a lettings agency for holiday cottages after a week and is now working part-time. "It's hard because I want to be here all the time but I still have to pay the mortgage.

"Our life was so simple. I chose to live in the middle of nowhere. I chose to have a very easy life. I never wanted loads of material things, I never wanted a high-powered job. I just wanted a job I liked, with enough to pay the bills, and for my kids to be happy. And I had it. It was exactly how I imagined it would be, having teenage kids. I loved it. It just shows you how fragile life is and how much you take for granted. It doesn't seem simple any more."

Her voice breaks and she starts to cry. But she seems to be coping remarkably well. She smiles sadly. "I don't know how to say this without sounding hard but I think there's some sort of survival mechanism which has kicked in," she says. "If you had seen me four weeks ago, I couldn't go a day without absolutely losing it. I had anger like you wouldn't believe. I had this rage and I didn't know who, or what, to aim it at.

"This unknown entity that could have hurt my son. I still don't know anything. I know that Luke was seen at four o'clock and nothing else. I have been in complete despair but you can't have that for 10 weeks because I think you would die. Something has to kick in somewhere. I think you get used to feeling like this all the time. Despair feels quite normal so you carry on because you're used to it now. It doesn't kick you to the floor like it used to."

Also, as she points out, she has a daughter, Alicia, Luke's 17-year-old sister, who needs her. "She's coping incredibly well considering how close she and Luke are. But of course she's finding it hard."

Nicki has also thrown herself into a campaign to find Luke. After he disappeared, she printed thousands of posters and leaflets. The Foo Fighters and the Red Hot Chili Peppers, both bands Luke likes, were playing concerts in Ipswich and Nicki and a team of friends went along and handed out reams of leaflets with Luke's face on them. She has also set up a website (www.findluke.com) and she has been speaking to companies, including Tesco, to try to get them to put links to her website on theirs.

"The difficult position about this is that half of you wants to sit back and be sad, just have this grief, and the other half wants to keep busy, keep looking. I can't do nothing. I want the general public to be the eyes and ears of the campaign. Nothing has changed since May 12 and it won't until someone comes forward. Somebody does know something."

In the meantime, the days pass, but, says Nicki: "It is that dawning that you can't get on with life. You can get on with the functions - you can go shopping and cook supper. But it is all-consuming.

"I have read on websites that some people have had to live with this for 10 years before they find anything out and I think, how? How do you do it? But I'm not giving up until my son is found".

The missing

Who disappears - and why

According to the Home Office, 210,000 people are reported missing each year in Britain. But the authorities know that thousands more vanish but are not reported. The vast majority - 95% - return home or are found. There are 4,500 people on the long-term missing persons register.

Men in their 20s are more likely to go missing than any other group of adults. Other significant groups are girls aged between 14 and 17, often in care, who escape abuse or neglect; middle-aged men who have had some kind of emotional or financial upset; and elderly people with mental health problems or various forms of mental deterioration such as Alzheimer's disease. According to research by the University of York, which was published in 2003, using 2,000 cases reported to the National Missing Persons Helpine (NMPH) two-thirds of people from the sample group went missing because of a relationship breakdown, to escape violence or problems or because of mental illness. Just 1% were the victims of crime. Of those who were found alive, 20% returned home. Of those who died, half had committed suicide.

Asylum seekers, particularly women, are increasingly at risk of going missing through what amounts to abduction, according to the Refugee Council, although nobody knows the extent of the problem. There have been reports of girls as young as 14 taken from children's homes in Britain and trafficked abroad and forced into prostitution.

The Children's Society estimates that 100,000 children under the age of 16 go missing for short or long periods each year throughout Britain and children in care are much more likely to run away than those who live with their families. Although abduction by a stranger is most feared - such as the case in Austria of Natascha Kampusch who escaped from an underground cell last week after being abducted on her way to school at the age of 10 in 1998 - it is rare. According to Home Office figures from 2002, seven children were abducted and murdered by strangers in the UK. Some children are abducted by a parent but the vast majority of children who disappear each year run away. Many chose the dangerous courses of sleeping rough or staying with strangers. Children who were away from home for a week or more faced a 44% chance of being hurt and 67% of children who stayed with someone they had just met were hurt. However, the younger the missing person is, the more likely he or she is to turn up.

Unless there has been a suspicion of crime, or the missing individual is vulnerable - meaning people who are young (under 18) or elderly, or known to be suffering from mental health problems, sickness or distress - the police do not look for all missing people.

Where the police are involved, most investigations are undertaken by individual forces. But giving centralised backup is the Police National Missing Persons Bureau, based at New Scotland Yard. All information on people still missing after 14 days (sooner if the person is vulnerable) is collected and stored here on a database, which can be cross-matched with unidentified persons or bodies. The bureau works with forces across the country, as well as Interpol if it is thought that the person has left the country. And the bureau helps manage uk.missingkids.com, a website that aims to help police find missing children.

Many cases of missing persons are taken up by voluntary agencies. These services include the (NMPH), the Salvation Army's Family Tracing Service and Reunite, a charity that focuses on children abducted by a parent.

The NMPH, a confidential service set up in 1993, says that it resolves 70% of the cases it works on. It takes 10,000 new cases every year as well as its ongoing investigations. It points out that many people make a decision to go missing and do not want to be found. In these cases, the helpline can forward messages to relatives to put their minds at rest. The NMPH also has forensic artists who can create portraits of how a child might have aged, modify postmortem photographs or create three-dimensional models of someone's face. Several of the victims of Fred and Rosemary West - the couple who killed 12 women between 1967 and 1987 - who hadn't been registered with the police as missing, were identified by the NMPH.

"If you consider someone to be at high risk, you should contact the police straight away," as well as contacting the National Missing Persons Helpline, says Ross Miller, spokesman for the NMPH. "Ring around friends and family. The first few hours are crucial - someone might have information. Look for a recent picture." UK Police National Missing Persons Bureau www.missingpersons.police.uk National Missing Persons Helpline www.missingpersons.org, Freephone 0500 700 700.


http://www.guardian.co.uk/society/2006/aug/29/familyandrelationships.lifeandhealth

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Re: Luke Durbin

Post  milly on Mon 24 Oct 2011, 2:20 am

16th Jul 2007
Mum's despair over missing son

NICKI Durbin, mother of missing teenager Luke, today spoke at her increasing despair in the search for her son as no new lines of enquiry have been opened.

The 38-year-old said that a year and two months after Luke's disappearance it is becoming harder to keep his name in the public eye.

Ms Durbin, of Coronation Avenue, Hollesley, has spent months tirelessly campaigning to raise awareness of her son's disappearance and has appeared on documentaries, in national newspapers and magazines.

She said: “As time goes on it gets more difficult. It is not easy to think of new ideas to generate interest in his case though the hits on Luke's website are still high and people remain very generous with offers of help.

“There is nothing I wouldn't do to get him back.”

In June, Ms Durbin was invited to speak in London at the launch of Missing People - the former National Missing Persons Helpline.

She said: “It was very emotional and I am in contact with a number of families who have missing children.”

On May 13, to mark the year's anniversary since Luke's disappearance, Nicki organised a fundraising event held at the Riverside Theatre, in Woodbridge.

She said: “The anniversary was very traumatic. There had been a potential sighting in London but nothing came of it.

“Luke's event didn't bring any new lines of enquiry so you end up going round and round in circles. Two months have gone by now since then.

“I wake up each day and wonder if today will be the day we find out what happened to him. I cry at some point everyday but I'm not going to give up.”

Luke was last seen at about 4am on May 12 when he was spotted on CCTV in the Buttermarket area of Ipswich.

Anyone with information about Luke's whereabouts should call Suffolk police on 01473 613500 or Missing People on 0500 700700

For more information about Luke's disappearance visit www.findluke.com .

Do you have a message for Luke or his family? Write to Your Letters, Evening Star, 30 Lower Brook Street, Ipswich, IP4 1AN, or e-mail eveningstarletters@eveningstar.co.uk.


Anyone with information about Luke please call Missing People on 0500 700 700

For more information about Luke's disappearance visit www.findluke.com or visit www.myspace.com/findluke



Please Help Find Luke

Have you seen this young man? Please visit FindLuke.com to help find Luke Durbin missing from Ipswich

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Re: Luke Durbin

Post  milly on Mon 24 Oct 2011, 2:21 am

New police lead on missing teen
22 May 2006 | 14:57 article link - EveningStar.co.uk


POLICE searching for missing teenager Luke Durbin say they are 90 per cent sure he was spotted in a car just days after his disappearance.

Luke, 19, went missing after a night out in Ipswich on Thursday May 11.

Officers have received a number of calls from members of the public following appeals last week and say it seems likely he was in a dark blue Renault - possibly a Megane - in Woodbridge at around 11.30am on Saturday May 13.

A man matching Luke's description was seen by friends in the car which had stopped at traffic lights near the Turban Centre.

Police are keen to trace the driver of the car, said to be a black man possibly in his mid 20s to 30s, and are urging him to contact officers as soon as possible.

Meanwhile officers say they now know that Luke was trying to get home in the early hours of Friday morning after leaving the Zest nightclub.

They are asking anyone who may have been approached by him for a lift, or who picked him up a hitchhiker between Ipswich and Woodbridge.

Police have followed several lines of enquiry since Luke's disappearance including viewing CCTV footage, distributing flyers, helicopter searches along routes he may have taken, phone and bank checks and checks with taxi firms.

Luke is described as white, 5ft 10ins, of slim build, with short mousy-coloured wavy hair and blue eyes.

When he disappeared he was wearing a black or grey long-sleeved collared shirt, blue jeans and brown suede shoes.

Anyone with information is asked to contact police on 01473 613500.

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Re: Luke Durbin

Post  milly on Mon 24 Oct 2011, 2:21 am

http://findluke.com/

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Re: Luke Durbin

Post  milly on Mon 24 Oct 2011, 2:22 am

About Luke

Age at disappearance: 19
Height: 5’ 10”
Eye Colour: Blue
Hair: Brown, wavy
Build: Slim

On the night Luke went missing he was wearing brown suede loafers, blue jeans, a black shirt, a reversible plum/grey top (pictured below)

Luke had everything going for him; he is an attractive, intelligent, sociable, witty young man. He had a good job, his pride and joy was his guitar and his very shiny, brand new motorbike.

Luke had ambitions to travel and to save enough money to make a recording of the music that he composed.




Leading up to Luke’s disappearance

Luke went out with friends in Ipswich, Suffolk on the evening of the 11th May 2006, one of Luke’s friends decided to go home not long after arriving in Ipswich. Luke and his other friend went to the Zest Nightclub in Princes Street, Ipswich.

The friend Luke was in Zest with went to the bar to get drinks, when he went to bring Luke his drink he could not find him. After looking for Luke in the club he thought that Luke had perhaps met a girl and left.

Luke was seen at Ipswich train station, 5 minutes walk from Zest Nightclub, at approximately 2.30 - 3am on 12th May 2006, he was asked to leave the train station as there were no trains running at that time of night.

Luke was next seen in Hawk Express, a taxi rank the other side of town at 3.45am, he was trying to get home but had no money on him. He was caught on the taxi rank’s CCTV, he seemed relaxed and in good spirits. After speaking to the staff at the taxi rank they said he was good mannered and perhaps a little tipsy but not drunk.

At 4am Luke was captured on CCTV in Dog’s Head Street crossing the zebra crossing towards the bus station.

This was the last positive sighting of Luke.


The Facts
It has been established that Luke was trying to make his way home.

Luke was planning to pick his wages up that day – they were never touched.

Luke’s bank account has not been touched since his disappearance.

There has been no positive sighting of Luke since the sighting of him on CCTV at 4am on the 12th May 2006.

The car shown in the CCTV below, captured in Orwell Place, 9 minutes after Luke was seen, heading towards the Spread Eagle Pub, away from the direction Luke was last seen in has never been identified.



Contact Details

If you have any information about Luke’s disappearance or know of Luke’s whereabouts now, please
contact Suffolk Police on 01473 613500 and ask for Acting DI Ian Addison.

If the police do not get back to you please contact Nicki at findluke@hotmail.co.uk

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Re: Luke Durbin

Post  milly on Mon 24 Oct 2011, 2:22 am

Stories of the missing loved ones
The families of missing people are calling on the government to fund a group to provide emotional and practical support. Here are the stories of some of their missing loved-ones.
LUKE DURBIN, 19, SUFFOLK

Luke had 'everything going for him', his mum said.
Luke has been missing since the early hours of Friday 12 May 2006 following a night out with friends at a nightclub in Ipswich.

He was last seen on CCTV walking towards a bus stop at 0400 GMT.

Despite unconfirmed sightings and extensive searches, Luke is still missing.

His mum, Nicki, said: "That night my family sat in our kitchen laughing. My son literally walked out of the house laughing, excited about meeting with up with his friends for a boys' night out. That was the last time my daughter and I saw him.

"We were just a normal family, nothing different about us. We were just trying to get on in life."

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