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Who is Nina Tamar Marano ( Woman arrested in murder of Washington missing woman whose remains found in Texas ) Wiki, Bio, Age, Incident details, Death Cause, Family, Arrest, Investigation and More Facts

Nina Tamar Marano

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A woman Nina Tamar Marano has been arrested and two suspects Charles Beltran and Lisa Dykes are wanted in the death of a Seattle woman Marisela Botello Valadez whose remains were discovered in Texas this week.

Nina Tamar Marano Age

Nina Tamar Marano, 49, was taken into police custody Thursday in Miami and is charged with the murder of Marisela Botello Valadez, 23, according to a police affidavit received by Fox News. Botello Valadez was last seen in a Dallas entertainment district on October 5.

Other two suspects

His remains were found Wednesday in a wooded area in the Wilmer suburb of Dallas. The two other wanted suspects are Charles Beltran, 31, and Lisa Dykes, 57.

Botello Valadez was visiting a friend in Dallas as she took a Lyft to Dallas’ Deep Ellum neighborhood on the evening of October 4, the Dallas Morning News reported. Her friend got worried when she didn’t get home. Her aunt told NBC’s Dateline that she was due to return to Seattle on Monday, according to the newspaper.

Security video showed Botello Valadez leaving a bar with a man. Their social networks and bank accounts have since been inactive, police said.

Investigators said cellphone records kept Beltran, Botello Valadez, Marano and Dykes at a house in the nearby town of Mesquite. Beltran and Dykes lived at their house, police said. Records also show that the Marano and Dykes aircraft traveled to a wooded area in Hutchins, Texas, near several bodies of water before returning home, authorities said.

A search of the house revealed that the carpet had been cleaned, but investigators found red and brown streaks underneath that they believed to be blood. The evidence was collected and subjected to DNA testing.

In December, investigators searched the Beltran Audi in New York City. A search of the vehicle revealed a hair being analyzed in the trunk, believed to be Botello Valadez, police said.

Additionally, the concrete found in the rear wheel arch appeared to match the type of concrete from a factory near Hutchins.

In January, DNA evidence from a carpet in Beltran’s bedroom was revealed to match that of Botello Valadez, police said. Since Botello Valadez’s disappearance, authorities have said Beltran, Dykes and Marano “show an avoidance pattern and try to hide evidence.”

They also all quit their jobs and left their homes after his disappearance, police said.