As police continue to search for a toddler girl who allegedly disappeared after her mother left her in a stroller at a Texas park, the child’s father is speaking out about the mother’s “strange” recent behavior.
Taboerick Anderson, father of missing toddler, Hazana Anderson, 2, has been searching for his little girl since Sunday, when he learned that the baby’s mother, 21-year-old Tiaundra Christon, told police she left the baby for a “few minutes” before she vanished. According to Christon, she left Hazana in her stroller early morning Sunday at Gabbard Park in College Station.
As CrimeOnline previously reported, Christon said she left Hazana while she went to her car in a nearby parking lot to get a bottle. When she returned a few minutes later, Hazana was missing. Police combed the park thoroughly on Sunday but didn’t locate her.
Christon is now behind bars facing charges of child endangerment and making a false report to police. She’s being held on a $200,000 bond. College station authorities stated that Christon “was not providing truthful information regarding the incident.” Anderson said Christon started acting “strange” months prior.
“She started pushing off my daughter on me a lot more. She started disappearing, leaving my daughter with me for weeks,” Anderson explained to ABC, claiming that although he hadn’t seen his daughter in around two months, Christon, who was apparently once a doting mother, “changed” after they split up by pushing Hazana onto others, then refusing to let him see her.
“Tiaundra would either not come home, not be at her house, or she would move her car and not answer the door, so I wasn’t able to see or provide for my daughter.”
Hazana is a black female who stands three feet tall and weighs around 28 pounds. She has brown eyes, black hair, and has a dark birthmark on her left big toe. She was last seen wearing a black “girl squad” shirt, cream pants, an olive green jacket, a purple beanie and pink shoes.
Anyone with any information on Hazana’s whereabouts is urged to contact authorities at 979-764-3600.