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Wednesday, August 8, 2012
Gabriel Nagy, Severe Amnesiac, Reunites With Family After 23 Years
Gabriel Nagy, a married father of two children, disappeared on
January 21, 1987, when he never arrived home for lunch and his burnt-out
car was found on the side of the road, reports Australia's Courier-Mail.
More than 20 years later and two weeks before an inquest to declare him
dead, a determined police officer did one final check of public records
and tracked down Nagy, who had no memories of his earlier life and had
survived through odd jobs on fishing boats and construction sites.
"It was like a cartoon where flashbulbs go off on top of people's
heads ... She gave me a letter from (daughter) Jennifer, a letter from
(wife) Pam and letters from my Dad and stepmum," he said.
Later that day, Nagy sat down and drafted a letter to his wife and
daughter. Three days later, he got a text message from his daughter --
their first contact since his disappearance.
"It said 'Hi Dad' and that was enough to make me cry," Nagy said.
"She wrote that she'd finished the letter and she still loved me ...
Ten minutes later the phone rang and it was Pam. We talked until the
battery died," he said.
Though he now lives apart from his family, he is in touch with his
wife and their now adult children, who believe that he developed
Dissociative Fugue, a memory-loss disorder that often causes people to
drift away from their families.
Jennifer Nagy with her father after they were reunited.
Such cases of amnesia are rare and do sometimes have happy endings.
When Arizona-based marketing director Joan Bolzan's husband slipped and
fell at his office, he developed retrograde amnesia,
forgetting all 46 years of his memory before the accident. As she
described on the Daily Beast, she had to win his love anew: "I believe,
now reflecting on why he fell in love with me, that the fact that I kept
loving and supporting him as I had always done helped, along with pure
instinct. His heart began to remember what his brain had lost."
Most cases last for weeks or months, rather than years -- when UCLA
honors student Ahmad Yaseen Arain vanished on his way to campus in 2004,
he re-appeared six weeks later
across the border in Tijuana with amnesia. Once a friendly family took
him in and brought him to an Internet cafe, his memory started to return
and he soon returned home.
According to the Cleveland Clinic, it might not be possible to prevent Dissociative Fugue,
but it helps to begin treatment as soon as a person develops the
symptoms. "Further, quick intervention following a traumatic event or
emotionally distressing experience might help reduce the risk of
developing dissociative disorders."