A subsequent investigation by Garrido's parole officer and authorities from several agencies turned up a horrifying existence for Jaycee and the 11 and 15-yearold girls. The trio had lived in a labyrinth of tents and sheds, one of them sound proof.
Though Jaycee had helped out with Garrido's printing business and has been described by former clients as polite and quiet, the UC Berkeley employees who encountered the twisted family described her daughters as "robotic."
Now investigators have been combing not only the Garridos' property, but the plot next door looking for clues in a variety of crimes, including other missing children and the murders of area prostitutes.
A cadaver dog Monday sniiffed out bone fragments on a property that Garrido frequently used, but it was not immediately clear whether the fragments were human or animal.
Garrido is also being eyed as a possible suspect in a string of other violent crimes against females, including the murder of several prostitutes and the disappearance of at least three young girls in 1980s and 1990s.
Hall said that with Garrido behind bars again, she can finally live her life without fear and enjoy simple pleasures like getting a Facebook account.
"I dont' have to stay under the radar anymore," she said. "I don't have to be looking over my shoulder."
As for Jaycee, Hall said it will likely be a long recovery.
"Let her cry, let her talk," she said. "It's going to be a long road."
And to Garrido? Hall just had one word -- "Goodbye."