Still missing: Police still searching for Nicole Moore after 2 years


It’s been more than two years since Nicole Moore was last seen but police and her family are still actively trying to find her.

Nikki Moore should have just celebrated her 31st birthday, instead, police continue trying to find where she is. 

Police located Nicole’s car in the Toys “R” Us parking lot and know where her cell phone last pinged, but other than that information is limited.

“I don’t have a whole lot of new information, we are following up on some leads now, it doesn’t look like they are going to pan out but you never know, so we are doing our level best to make sure we cover everything that comes into our office in regards to information about Nikki,” said Lt. Erick Bohannon with the Special Crimes Unit.

Nicole’s family has been struggling with her absence but they remain active and hopeful when it comes to finding her. 

“I have hope, I still have hope even though deep down inside I know she might not be here, I still have that hope and I still tell God, I am not going to give up,” said Serina Moore, Nikki’s sister.

Lt. Bohannon tells us they take finding Nikki very seriously to one day get closure for her family.

“The reason we have turned this case into a missing, endangered persons case, we believe that something has happened to her, something possibly bad, while we hope not, all indicators point to that being a possibility.”

Serina just hopes someone will come forward with information in the case.

“She was so sweet, so kind hearted, so helping, if they have the heart to come forward and help find her, if they do know anything, come forward and give us some closure in our hearts,” added Serina.

If you know anything about where Nicole Moore is, contact Sgt. Mike Dunn in the Special Crimes Unit.

Because Nicole Moore is considered a missing endangered person, Amarillo police do have her entered into the Texas DPS Clearinghouse and TCIC/NCIC.

That way if she’s found, officials will be notified.

Members of Nicole’s family also have submitted DNA to be entered into a federal database to be compared in case remains are ever found.  

This story is part of the Catalyst project “Mayberry Texas,” (link to a statewide investigation into the 5,628 active missing persons cases in the state since 1998. Explore an interactive map of some of the cases and learn about a solution that could help families find closure. 

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