Nicole Perdue and her husband, Jim Perdue, do not tend to worry often about their safety. The parents of three boys ages 3, 5 and 7, are more concerned about the daily goings on in the children's lives.
"When I've got three little kids and I'm worried about who I'm gonna pick up from where and not forgetting someone, and if I'm taking their friends home -- is there a lunchbox? -- the last thing I'm thinking, really thinking about is my personal safety or my things being stolen," Nicole Perdue said.
The couple, married 10 years, feels safe in their quiet Houston neighborhood.
"We really don't think about crime. All the kids play in the front yard. Everybody knows everybody on the block," Jim Purdue said. "It doesn't seem like a place that you would even worry about crime."
So, one day, when Nicole took her sons to a Little League game where Jim met her, Stanton showed just how easy it was to steal their car.
In as little as two minutes, a thief can steal your car -- and Stanton drove off in the Purdue's car in just minutes.
Using Nicole Purdue's GPS system, Stanton was able to navigate his way to the Purdue home as the family watched the Little League game.
Ten minutes after Stanton left the parking lot of the baseball field, he was pulling into the Purdue's driveway. He used the remote control in Nicole's car to open a security gate and then the garage door without a problem.
Once inside the garage, he found an unlocked door into the house.
As the Perdues settled in at the game, Stanton made himself at home in their house by drinking their champagne.
Stanton also found money, diamond earrings and other valuable jewelry. The items in the Purdue's safe weren't so safe because it wasn't locked.
"Good thing I'm not a real thief," Stanton said. "Oh, my goodness! These are like $4,000 bags." Stanton said upon opening the safe.
All this happened in approximately 40 minutes.
When the Little League game was over, "GMA" let the Perdues know that Stanton had their car and a surprise waiting at home.
Stanton showed the Purdues just how vulnerable their home and items were.
He said the Purdues should lock their doors and set the alarm when they leave.
He then showed them just how much he was able to find when he entered their unlocked, unalarmed home.
"This was the motherlode right here," he told the pair about finding the safe. "In many homes, people have safes, and I have left my safe open. I would imagine that's a nice tidy sum right there. Would that [money getting stolen] ruin your day?"
The Purdues were affected by the experiment.
"I need to listen to Jim a little bit more about being a little more cautious and locking the house," Nicole Purdue said.
She said she'd begin locking the doors and using the alarm.
Stanton offered tips to keep your property safe. He said thieves are only interested in what's quick and easy. If you make it hard for them to break in, they'll just move on to the next house or car.