A lot of netizens are guilty of oversharing on social media particularly on Facebook and Twitter. Whether it’s your child’s photos or your rants against your stressful job, sharing of personal details has become a way of life for many of us.
As absurd as it may seem, a man detailed the murder of his own family in a Facebook post. The suspect identified as Randy Janzen admitted to shooting his own daughter Emily, his wife Laurel, as well as his sister Shelly.
In a disturbing post he made on Facebook, Janzen claimed he shot his daughter to end the tremendous pain caused by migraines and depression she had been experiencing since elementary school. This was confirmed by Emily’s Twitter account which revealed her ups and downs in battling her condition that hindered her from going to school or seeing her friends.
“I took a gun and shot her in the head and now she is migraine-free and floating in the clouds on a sunny afternoon, her long beautiful brown hair flowing in the breeze, a true angel.”
Subsequently, Janzen killed his wife. Laurel, in her Twitter account, also disclosed how her family struggled to carry on with Emily’s weakening condition.
“A mother should never have [to] hear the news her baby has died,” he wrote in his post.
Janzen’s last victim Shelly was shot in her own residence in Rosedale Popkum area east of Chilliwack.
“I did not want her to have to live with this shame,” Janzen wrote on Facebook.
Hours after the chilling message was posted on Facebook, the police retrieved the burned bodies of the victims including that of Janzen’s.
Check out Janzen’s disturbing post on Facebook.
What triggers migraines?
Migraine headaches causes an individual to feel an intense pulsing sensation in one area in the head. An attack typically lasts for hours to several days and is often accompanied by vomiting, nausea, as well as extreme sensitivity to light and sound.
Here are some of the factors that trigger migraine attacks, according to Mayo Clinic.
- Hormonal changes on women
- Skipping meals
- Processed food, aged cheese, and salty food
- Highly caffeinated beverages and wine
- Food additives such as preservative monosodium glutamate and sweetener aspartame
- Oral contraceptives
- Change of weather
- Changes in wake-sleep pattern
- Sensory stimuli such as bright lights or loud sounds
- Physical factors such as sexual activity or physical exertion