Stephen ‘tWitch’ Boss’ mother breaks silence on his demise: ‘I can’t use phrases proper now’

Stephen “tWitch’”Boss’ mom, Connie Boss Alexander, has addressed her son’s premature demise.

“Family and friends, thank you for all the love, prayers and encouragement,” she wrote in an Instagram Story on Friday. “Please know I see all of the messages, texts, posts and the telephone calls. I can’t use phrases proper now. Please know I’ll attain out after I can.

“Stephen Laurel, your mother loves you to eternity and beyond,” she completed her assertion.

Alexander additionally mentioned Boss in several other Instagram posts previous to his demise, together with throughout a “Life Is Good” social media problem.

“Scrolling through, realizing any picture is inadequate to describe the happiness and pride I feel on today,” she wrote in a tribute for his 40th birthday on Sept. 29.

“All the professional accomplishments not withstanding, what strikes me more is the man you have become…from a son and brother, to a husband and father.. I couldn’t have envisioned a better journey.. Not always easy but oh the outcome is….everything,” Alexander added.

Stephen “tWitch” Boss and his mom, Connie Boss Alexander, in January 2018.

The seemingly happy-go-lucky Boss died by a self-inflicted gunshot to the pinnacle on Monday. The common former DJ for “The Ellen DeGeneres Show” was discovered at a motel close to his Encino residence that he shared along with his spouse, fellow professional dancer Allison Holker, and their three kids: Zaia, 3, Maddox, 6, and 14-year-old Weslie, Holker’s daughter from a earlier relationship, whom Boss adopted.

Connie Boss Alexander's full statement.
Connie Boss Alexander’s full assertion.

Law enforcement advised TMZ on Friday that Ellen DeGeneres’ former DJ apparently Ubered to the motel and left a suicide be aware within the room that vaguely alluded to previous challenges he confronted.

If you or somebody is affected by any of the problems raised on this story, name the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline at 800-273-TALK (8255) or textual content the Crisis Text Line at 741741.