Stephen “tWitch” Boss reportedly left the home unexpectedly and wouldn’t reply his cellphone earlier than his demise by suicide at 40.
His spouse Allison Holker, 34, suspected one thing was unsuitable, and he or she advised cops Boss left their California home with none argument or downside — however wasn’t answering her calls, TMZ reported.
She emphasised to legislation enforcement how “out of character” his actions had been — a lot in order that officers thought-about itemizing Boss as a “critical missing persons” case.
Law enforcement sources advised the outlet that they went with Holker again to her house in Los Angeles to examine the property for any data on the place Boss may have gone.
It was earlier reported that Holker reportedly ran frantically into an LAPD station, saying her husband had left house with out his automotive, which she claimed was in contrast to him, in accordance with legislation enforcement sources.
Shortly after Holker’s interplay with the LAPD, they acquired a name a couple of taking pictures at an LA lodge, the place they discovered the beloved “Ellen DeGeneres Show” DJ and “So You Think You Can Dance” star lifeless from a self-inflicted gunshot wound.
Holker — an expert dancer who additionally appeared on “So You Think You Can Dance” — launched an announcement to The Post confirming her husband’s demise, saying, “It is with the heaviest of hearts that I have to share my husband Stephen has left us.”
Her assertion continued, “Stephen lit up every room he stepped into. He valued family, friends and community above all else and leading with love and light was everything to him. He was the backbone of our family, the best husband and father, and an inspiration to his fans.”
The spouses had co-hosted “Disney’s Fairy Tale Weddings” on Disney+ since 2018. The couple married on Dec. 10, 2013, and had simply celebrated their ninth anniversary.
Boss is survived by his spouse and their three youngsters: Weslie, 14, Maddox, 6, and Zaia, 3.
If you or somebody you understand 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 Crisis Text Line at 741741.