Psychiatrist writes to Brian Kochberger’s “Love” fan
Psychiatrist writes to woman who wrote to Brian Kochberger, suspected of killing four University of Idaho students.
Brittney J., a single mother in Kentucky. Hislop has been writing lengthy notes about his feelings for Kochberger, 28, since early January, just days after his arrest.
Kochberger is accused of stabbing 21-year-old Kaylee Goncalves, 21-year-old Madison Mogen, and 20-year-old Hana Kernodle to death in the early morning hours of Nov. 13 at a rental home in Idaho, Idaho.
He has yet to plead guilty to four counts of first-degree murder and one count of robbery, but his attorney in Pennsylvania previously said he “wants to come clean.” A preliminary hearing is scheduled for late June.
In her writings, Hislopa described her “feelings of love” for Kochberger, whom she referred to as “love” and “love”. Hyslopa also said that she had written many letters to Kochberger, but was worried whether she would receive them. He has been contacted for comment.
Carol Lieberman, co-author, is a psychiatrist Bad Boys: Why We Love Them, How to Live With Them, and When to Leave ThemIn a letter obtained by the Ministry of Health, he urged Hilop to seek therapy Newsweek.
“Dear Brittney, I understand that you wrote to Brian Kochberger, who is accused of murdering four college students in an Idaho prison. Even though some may criticize you for what you do, make fun of you, or say it’s just not right, you know that she is your one true love, and your love is very real,” Lieberman wrote to Hilop.
He continued: “You feel lonely and sad in prison, and no one understands it like you do. I feel like your letters are helping her survive and giving her hope. I know because I’ve talked and written about women like you who have written to boyfriends in prison.’
Lieberman went on to suggest that Hilop’s feelings for Kochberger may have stemmed from a misunderstanding between the two.
“You want to save Brian. You feel like you’ve been misunderstood all your life. You know how he feels because you were misunderstood too. You heard him reject and hurt girls and you understood because he was rejected and hurt by boys,” he wrote.
The most important reason for Hylop’s feelings, Lieberman says in his letter, is due to his “dysfunctional relationship” with his father.
“Your father never made you feel charming, so you feel like you’ll never be able to catch a fairy tale prince. But with Brian, it’s different,” she said. – writes.
“His princely crown may be a little frayed and his royal robes a little ragged, but you think he loves you better than the other princes who have rejected or offended him.”
Lieberman said he hopes Hilopa Kohberger “comes back to you, and then when he comes out, you ride off into the sunset together.”
“You want to believe he’s not guilty. “People may tell you there’s not a good chance he’ll ever get out, but even if he doesn’t, you’re going to the next prison, and then you think you’re going to go there all the time,” the psychiatrist wrote.
But he warned Hyslopa that she might be heartbroken.
“Did you think there might be other women writing to him?” Other women who fell in love with him like you? Lieberman asked. “You might never know until you waste years on it.”
He concluded by advising Hilop to “go to psychotherapy and work through the feelings of not being charming enough to find a ‘prince’ in real life.”
Lieberman added, “If it makes you happy to keep writing to Brian, fine, but – through therapy – you’ll find that being in the real world makes you even happier. And you can. worthy”.
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