The cabin owner didn’t know they were fleeing “because at one time of the year we didn’t have too many homeless people,” said Steve Joyce, one of the owners of the phone.
After the helicopter dropped Mr. Bryant, he was driven to Mr Taylor’s home in Dunedin. There, Mr Taylor said the escapist, who clearly appreciates the better things in life, quickly worked on about 30 Bluff oysters, a bottle of Moët & Chandon champagne, and Mr.
Mr Taylor said he didn’t think: “After spending a bit of time in that prison, I knew what kind of prison they raised, so I was very empathetic, we̵7;d say he wished for a final reporter. That’s right. ”
If Mr Bryant had not opted for his own helicopter and police were forced to walk for two days to extract him from the cabin, the incident could have ended more offensive, Taylor added.
“They are very angry at the police,” he said. Very volatile situation “
Speaking to reporters outside the Dunedin Central Police Station on Thursday, Bryant, wearing a blue surgical mask, Gucci T-shirt and Versace sunglasses, spoke highly of his time as “nowhere”.
“It’s really good, I do a lot of yoga,” he said.
Then he stepped through the sliding door and surrendered to the officer.