Police search for missing Christ Church boy


Police are searching for 16-year-old Jevon Elcock of Gibbons Boggs, Christ Church who went missing last night.

Elcock was last seen by his mother Anna-lisa Elcock around 11 p.m. at home.

At the time he was wearing a turquoise ‘Hollister” short sleeved tee-shirt, dark blue long jeans pants, and red and blue “Hollister” slippers.

Jevon is five feet, 11 inches tall and is slim.

He is light brown in complexion and walks with an erect appearance.

Jevon has thick lips, large ears, both of which are pierced, small eyes, and a twisted hair style. He also has a tattoo on the right side of his chest with the initials “OTS”.

Anyone with information on the whereabouts of Jevon Elcock is asked to contact the Oistins Police Station, at 418-2612, or 418-2658, police emergency number 211 or the nearest police station.

5 Responses to Police search for missing Christ Church boy

  1. Jai Khan
    Jai Khan April 7, 2017 at 10:54 pm

    If this were a 16 year old girl, the comments would be blazing.. “she at a man! I’m waiting to hear …but Jevon if you at a woman, go home!!
    I hope he is found safe

    • Bajan April 8, 2017 at 8:59 am

      Jai King that is true.

  2. chch easter April 8, 2017 at 5:34 am

    Jai.. you comment if thid was… is this was. … grow up lady/man/goat. stupse

  3. Brewster April 8, 2017 at 10:27 am

    I didn’t know you could have a tattoo at 16! Anyway hope he is safe.

  4. Bajan April 8, 2017 at 10:33 am

    If this is not a ‘missing’ teen but another runaway teen then one may breathe a sigh of relief as they often return home on their own. As a society, we need to approach this disturbing trend in a holistic and rehabilitative manner and guide our youth to a place where they may find avenues for personal development and resolution to their conflicted lives. This is where the Barbados Youth Service (BYS) is relevant as it is literally a life saver for these youngsters. The BYS was designed to give them a second chance in life. It’s a place where they can discover their worth and their individuality in a secure, safe, non-judgemental environment. But the program, especially the residential component, where the real positive transformation is seen, cost money. How can we as a society help? I am sure the BYS would accept contributions such as eggs, meat, produce and all types of food and materials from private residents, farmers, supermarkets, wholesalers and any corporate citizen who wish to invest in our Nation’s future. If you are a retired professional or just any ordinary citizen that is willing to assist, give the ministry responsible for BYS a call and see how best you may contribute to the program. We need to decide now. Either support the BYS and help steer our youth in the right direction. Or, we can withhold our support and leave our youth vulnerable to being recruited into the lawlessness that is tearing our country apart.


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