Monster Phillip Garrido confessed to abducting, raping and fathering two children with Jaycee Dugard, according to new parole documents obtained by RadarOnline.com.
The documents, released under court order, detail conversations a parole officer had with Garrido after suspicions arose when the convicted rapist was seen with a young woman and two children, later identified as Jaycee and her two daughters.
The agent, identified as Officer Santos, said Jaycee – who initially said her name was Allissa – admitted she knew of Garrido’s conviction and felt “completely safe with her kids” around Garrido.
Garrido was brought in for questioning after the officer had interviewed Dugard and Garrido’s accomplice wife, Nancy, where he told Officer Santos that Dugard and her daughters were his nieces.
Officer Santos spoke to Dugard again and eventually called in local police to interrogate Garrido, which elicited his confession.
Garrido stated: ‘A long, long time ago I kidnapped and raped Allissa,'” the report said.
After Garrido’s confession, Dugard was again brought in for questioning and admitted her real name and told officers she had been living with the Garridos since 1991, when she was kidnapped from Lake Tahoe.
She also revealed that Garrido had fathered her two girls.
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Garrido and his wife have pleaded not guilty to 29 counts related to 1991 Jaycee Dugard’s abduction, rape and imprisonment.
Dugard was allegedly kept in Garrido’s back yard for almost two decades while he was on federal and state parole for a 1977 rape conviction.
The parole documents, which span 120 pages, came shortly after a diary kept by Dugard was made public Friday.
They also revealed the amount of scrutiny the state inflicted on Garrido, who served 11 years of a 50-year federal sentence in the 1976 kidnapping of a South Lake Tahoe woman he raped in a converted storage shed in Reno.
It took a year for parole agents to account for the fact Garrido was a sex offender.
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By then, in 2000, the first California parole agent to supervise him had recommended his discharge from a lifetime parole term from Nevada – and appeared to admit that he wanted him off his caseload.
“On parole from NV for life. (Why did I take this case?),” the agent wrote in the log.
Two months later, the agent again recommended Garrido for discharge.