Forensic Profiling


Prominent trial attorney and former district attorney Richard Regnier is convinced that “Dr. Hodges makes a compelling case for thoughtprint decoding in solving criminal cases and their potential for forensic evaluations.” Having practiced in the county in California where DNA was first admitted into evidence, Regnier is particularly attune to innovative new methods of forensic investigation. Regnier deemed Hodges’ method scientific and the wave of the future.

Fingerprints. Blood type. Fibers. Handwriting analysis. Voice prints. DNA. Investigators have a growing arsenal of weapons with which to fight crime and secure justice. Now we have another—thoughtprints.

Hodges developed a cutting-edge new forensic profiling method—“thoughtprint decoding”—by uniquely accessing unconscious super intelligence messages of suspects during criminal investigations. He bases his analyses on forensic documents—verbatim testimony, transcripts of police interrogations, letters and emails created by the suspects.

Dr. Hodges discovered a deeper moral compass which prompts people to invariably tell the truth—between the lines—in the special symbolic “thoughtprint” language of the subconscious. Tracing repeat matching “thoughtprints” —unique in each case— verifies the message. His work has added an entirely new dimension to the science of psycholinguistics.

In high profile criminal cases he demonstrated how suspects confessed. He decoded O.J. Simpson’s “suicide note” to confirm he had committed a double murder. He identified JonBenet’s killer by deciphering the ransom note. Decrypting letters from serial killer BTK Hodges was the only profiler to accurately predict BTK was about to kill again. He studied statements by Joran van der Sloot and Deepak Kalpoe to tie them to the slaying of Natalee Holloway. In more than 200 letters Casey Anthony wrote to a jailmate while in prison Hodges showed how she confessed to the murder of her daughter Caylee. Recently he decoded a lengthy email from Amanda Knox immediately after the 2007 brutal murder of her roommate Meredith Kercher, that revealed Knox’s secret confession.

Dr. Hodges’ ground—breaking investigative technique gives a foretaste of how criminal investigations will eventually be done as investigators learn to utilize the most capable part of the human mind. Indeed we now have a new way of profiling that can lead investigators to perpetrators while explaining motives. By decoding messages piece by piece, word by word, investigators can uncover the motives and hidden agendas of perpetrators.

Dr. Hodges’s work is heartily endorsed by specialists in the fields of criminal justice and psychology. This new capability of the unconscious mind has been well documented in extensive psychological research and is now beginning to be appreciated and utilized internationally by law—enforcement officers and criminal justice.



  • “Dr. Hodges’ super intelligence method signifies a major breakthrough in criminal investigations. I wish I had known about it during the 26 years I was a FBI investigator.”
    Charles Donald ByronSpecial Agent, FBI (retired)
  • “Dr. Hodges has successfully applied a sound and validated method of decoding the unconscious mind to the world of criminal investigation. This exciting work demands serious consideration.”  
    Mark McKee, Psy.D. Associate Professor of Psychology - Illinois School of Professional Psychology
  • “I have consulted with Dr. Hodges several times regarding cases where written notes were involved. As a retired FBI agent and active Chief of Police I have found his unconscious communication technique to be useful. I think his study of the ransom note in the JonBenet Ramsey case was insightful and found his book to be fascinating.”
    Donald Dixon, Chief of Police (Special Agent, F.B.I., retired)Lake Charles, Louisiana
  • “Indeed a new type of investigator is on the forensic scene. The discovery of the super intelligence is like the discovery of DNA. Hodges’ profiling method offers us hidden confessions and chilling explanations as to motives when forensic documents or oral interrogations are available.”  
    (the late) Irving Weisberg, Ph.D, psychologist Faculty member, Adelphi University - Garden City, New York

Articles about thoughtprint decoding

  • Steven Paddock’s Motives: Father-son relationship gone horribly bad

    As experts struggle to explain mass murderer’s Steven Paddock’s motive for shooting hundreds of concertgoers on Oct. 1, that tells me one thing I know well from my training as a psychiatrist and forensic profiler. The key to this case can be found in Paddock’s’s unconscious mind where his motives are buried. Unable to face the deeper pain that drove

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  • Profiling Amanda Knox

    Hodges’ cutting-edge psycholinguistic method, “thoughtprint decoding,” continues to show how killers leave unique mental messages behind much like fingerprints. He examined a lengthy and revealing email written by murder suspect Amanda Knox, accused of killing her college roommate in Perugia, Italy, on November 1, 2007. In those five pages, Hodges—an experienced psychiatrist—found that Knox had unknowingly confessed to the brutal

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  • Dr. Andrew G. Hodges proves that Amanda Knox is guilty in his new book

    New York Crime Examiner (Liz Houle) The police are investigating the murder of a young woman. They bring three people in for questioning, two males and one female. All claim to be innocent. After hours of questioning the suspects are released. The female goes home and types into the wee hours of the morning. She creates a spontaneous five page

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  • Hodges explains his decoding in Knox case Podcast Interview: New York Crime Examiner

    Dr. Hodges clearly explains that his comments in this interview are based on his professional opinion. A practicing psychotherapist and nationally recognized forensic profiler named Andrew Hodges M.D, has written a new book, As Done Unto You – The Secret Confession of Amanda Knox, which decodes the hidden messages in the verbal and written statements of the murder suspects in

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  • Accurate Predictions by Thoughtprint Decoding

    The super intelligence of perpetrators is a genius at confessing and even predicting future behavior. BTK Serial Killer Case: Dr. Hodges was on the verge of being brought into the BTK case (2005), at the encouragement of former Wichita Police Chief Richard LaMunyon, immediately prior to BTK’s capture. From limited communication from the killer, he was the only profiler to

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  • Casey Anthony Forensic Profile

    In numerous letters to a jail mate Casey Anthony confesses in her own words and the specific language of the “new” unconscious mind (the super-intel) to the murder of her daughter Caylee. She provides details and motives. Driven by relentless deep guilt she unknowingly guides prosecutors. Secretly she serves as her victim’s personal attorney seeking justice.

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  • What is a “Thoughtprint?”

    A thoughtprint is unconscious communication hidden within verbal or written communication. The unconscious mind communicates constantly and typically hides its messages in verbal or written communication generated by the conscious mind. We don’t always say what we mean. These unconscious communications are what we call thoughtprints. To understand thoughtprints and discern what is really being said we must pay attention

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  • Where is Natalee Holloway?

    Forensic Expert Dr. Andrew Hodges analyzes new evidence based on an email from Deepak Kalpoe that may point torward Holloway’s location. He discovered the hidden clues using his revolutionary science, “forensic thoughtprints.”

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  • The Search for Natalee Holloway in Aruba

    Forensic Psychiatrist Dr. Andrew Hodges recounts his recent trip to Aruba to join the continuing search for Natalee Holloway. He discovered clues to her location using his revolutionary science, “forensic thoughtprints.”

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  • Understanding Joran Van der Sloot and the murder of Stephany Flores

    Who is Joran van der Sloot? To understand Joran van der Sloot—charged with the May 30, 2010 murder of Stephany Flores Ramirez in Peru—to fathom the motives of the man previously suspected in the disappearance of Natalee Holloway we must put things in context and follow his tracks. Such a suspect can be best understood by applying my cutting-edge approach

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