A Phoenix woman sent a man she met on a dating website more than 159,000 texts – including one stating that she wanted to turn his kidneys into sushi.
The New York Post reports police documents obtained by the Arizona Republic show Jacqueline Ades allegedly sent the man the messages over the span of nearly 10 months. She had originally been accused of sending him more than 65,000 text messages but the number was more than double that.
The arrest records listed the woman as “showing signs of mental illness,” the newspaper reported.
Ades met the victim, a Paradise Valley man who was not identified, through Luxy, a dating site for millionaires. The two went on one date, but Ades allegedly became infatuated and continued to pursue him. However, the man, who is said to be the CEO of a skin care products company, was not interested in a relationship.
The man called police in July 2017 when he discovered Ades parked outside his home. After he called police, Ades allegedly started sending him threatening texts including one that stated, “I’d wear ur [your] fascia n [and] the top o [of] fur skull n ur hands n feet,” according to the Arizona Republic.
“I’d make sushi outta ur kidneys and chopsticks outta ur hand bones,” another text read.
In another text, she said she wanted to wash herself in his blood, according to FOX 10.
“Oh what would I do with your blood! I’d wanna bathe in it,” one text read, according to court documents.
The man called police in April 2018 after surveillance footage from his home showed Ades taking a bath in his tub while he was away on a trip. Paradise Valley police arrested Ades and also discovered a large butcher knife in her vehicle. She was later charged with first-degree criminal trespassing of a residential structure.
Ades was released from custody but failed to appear in court. She reportedly showed up at the man’s place of employment in Scottsdale in May and said she was his wife, but was escorted from the building by officers. She was arrested at her apartment complex on May 8 after failing to appear to multiple court hearings.
During interrogation, Ades claimed she would never hurt the man saying “something came over me” when sending the threatening texts. When asked if she believed the texts were normal, she said she didn’t.
“No, I don’t think anything I say is normal. I understand now,” Ades told police.
She said she understood that the man did not want to be with her despite her thousands of texts.
“It’s OK if that’s how (he) feels,” she said. “Somebody else should love him. He has so much to love. He’s so cute. I can’t believe I scared him.”
Ades was being held at Maricopa County jail with no bond. She has pleaded not guilty to charges of stalking and criminal trespassing. Her trial is slated to begin in February.
This article originally appeared on the New York Post and has been republished with permission.