Victim Of Kidnap For 8 Year

Natascha Maria Kampusch was born in Vienna, February 17, 1988. Natascha was an Austrian woman who had been a kidnapper for 8 years (1998 to 2006) and was imprisoned in Strasshof, Austria.

She was met when she ran in fear through the streets of Vienna. The story goes that one day in March 1998, Natascha left her home to go to school.

That's when she never showed up again. A 12-year-old witness reported seeing Natascha dragged into a white minivan. An investigation was conducted at that time. Police are searching for hundreds of white minivan used to search for Natascha's kidnappers.

Various speculations later spread. From pedophilia theory, serial killers, even organ thieves, no officer found Natascha. She disappeared without a trace. Then on August 23, 2006, a frightened Natascha knocked on the door of an old woman's house.

"I'm Natascha Kampusch," she shouted. The old woman called the police. Natascha, then 18, was pale and nearly as heavy as when she was 10 years old.

As news of Natascha's discovery spread, the world's media descended on Vienna for more information. Where did Natascha come from? Who brought it? Natascha even started the scary story.


On that day in 1998, an Austrian communications technician named Wolfgang Priklopil threw Natascha into the back of his minivan.

Priklopil sent Natascha to a house in Strasshof, suburb of Vienna, and detained it in a small, 5-square-foot warehouse with no windows, soundproof and underground.

The room was specially designed by Priklopil. She explained how for six months she was not allowed to leave the basement.

Natascha said that in the early years she was in the room and was told to call her captors Wolfgang Priklopil under the name My Lord 'or' Maestro '.


While being locked up, the woman reported she had to bring pictures of the criminal with her all the time, stayed at his house, cared for his car and went abroad several times with her fake name.

Natascha is allowed to read newspapers, books, listen to the radio and watch videos. She also said that the kidnappers gave her lessons in reading and writing.

According to psychologists and the police, although she lived apart for several years, she had a high level of iq and could speak well.

She also understands the important events of the world. Natascha said that although she went to the store with Priklopil and had the opportunity to go out skiing, she had no chance to escape.


“For years, it was stressful for me. It felt like an inner prison that made it impossible for me to escape. I'm so scared. Priklopil said he would kill anyone who tried to help me, "Natascha said.

Unfortunately, people do not believe Natascha's explanation. Even Austrian politicians and legal practitioners believe that Natascha did not tell the truth of the whole story when she spent time with her kidnapper.

Natascha managed to escape while cleaning the Pryclopil minivan. While on vacuum, Priklopil left it after receiving a phone call and that's when Natascha escaped by letting the vacuum continue to obscure Pryclopil's eyes.

On the day Natascha escaped, Priklopil committed suicide on the train track and he was told that Natascha was crying after learning that Priklopil had passed away.


Among those featured by Natascha Kampusch in the 3,096 Days autobiography:

* Beaten 200 times a week, chained and forced to sleep with her captors.

* Priscopil collar as a slave by doing half-naked housework.

* Forced to call her captors 'My Lord' or 'Maestro'.

* The kidnapper says she is no longer Kampusch but belongs to him.

* Claimed to be hit so hard by Priscopil that her bones were broken.

* Priklopil scolds her when she cries. Pryclopil will clench her neck and drag her to the sink, then sink her head in the water until she was almost drowned.

In February 2013, just before a movie adapted from her story aired, she admitted that Priklopil repeatedly raped her while she was with Priklopil.

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