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The 22-year-old (shown in court in May) was moved to a maximum-security prison in New Mexico on July 15. The name of the prison was not disclosed

Jayme Closs's notorious abductor, Jake Patterson, has been moved to a secret location after intense publicity about the shocking case & # 39; for his own protection & # 39 ;.

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According to Wisconsin corrections, officials advised to be sent to a prison with maximum security due to & # 39; security concerns based on the publicity this case received & # 39 ;, his grading report says. Patterson is also not on the sex offender register, although he was ordered to register as part of his sentence.

The 22-year-old was moved to a non-released prison in New Mexico on July 15.

Patterson was previously detained in Dodge Correctional Facility, a prison with maximum security, in Waupun, Wisconsin as Inmate 680351.

Dodge prison reports, dated May 30, noted that a prison captain had spoken to Patterson about the possibility of moving him out of state due to security concerns.

Patterson was sentenced to life imprisonment in May without the possibility of conditional release following the abduction of Jayme Closs, 13, in October.

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The 22-year-old (shown in court in May) was moved to a maximum-security prison in New Mexico on July 15. The name of the prison was not disclosed

Jake Thomas Patterson (pictured on his January arrest photo) was sentenced by a Barron County Circuit Court judge on 24 May 2019 to life in prison without conditional release for abducting 13-year-old Jayme Closs and killing her parents in October 2018

Jake Thomas Patterson (pictured on his January arrest photo) was sentenced by a Barron County Circuit Court judge on 24 May 2019 to life in prison without conditional release for abducting 13-year-old Jayme Closs and killing her parents in October 2018

Jake Thomas Patterson (pictured in court in May, left and pictured in his arrest photo in January, right) was moved to a maximum-security prison in New Mexico on July 15

Patterson was sentenced to life imprisonment in May without the possibility of conditional release following the abduction of Jayme Closs, 13, in October.

Patterson, 22, killed her parents, James and Denise Closs, before abducting Jayme in Barron, Wisconsin. On October 24, the FBI offered a $ 25,000 reward for information that led to Jayme's location.

Bill Lueders, president of the Wisconsin Freedom of Information Council, said it is outrageous for correction officials to hide the new facility. Patterson is kept under the guise of protecting the safety of Patterson. He argued that they cannot selectively keep information secret, especially if they tend to disclose the whereabouts of a prisoner.

Lueders added that the department is unlikely to have found a facility where no one has heard of Patterson, given the national attention given to his case.

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& # 39; In a free society, it is not acceptable for the state to store people in secret locations, & # 39; he said. & # 39; It's that simple. That is what dictatorships do. & # 39;

Before her escape, the amount to find Jayme was doubled to $ 50,000 by the Jennie-O Turkey Store, where her parents worked.

In January, after three months in prison, Jayme was found alive in Gordon, Wisconsin and Patterson was taken into custody. Patterson had taped Jayme with tape and put her in the trunk of his car before driving to a remote cabin in Douglas County, Wisconsin, about 90 days after killing her parents.

Shown is 13 year old Jayme Closs. Jake Thomas Patterson, 21, was sentenced in May to life in prison without conditional release for abducting her and killing her parent last October

Shown is 13 year old Jayme Closs. Jake Thomas Patterson, 21, was sentenced in May to life in prison without conditional release for abducting her and killing her parent last October

Shown is 13 year old Jayme Closs. Jake Thomas Patterson, 21, was sentenced in May to life in prison without conditional release for abducting her and killing her parent last October

Jayme Closs (photo) was held by Jake Patterson for 88 days after he killed her parents
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Jayme Closs (photo) was held by Jake Patterson for 88 days after he killed her parents

Jake Patterson was guilty of murdering James and Denise Closs (pictured above)

Jake Patterson was guilty of murdering James and Denise Closs (pictured above)

Patterson admitted she had kidnapped Jayme for 88 days and murdered her parents, James and Denise Closs (pictured above), at the Closs family home in Barron, Wisconsin.

He kept Jayme under a bed for weeks and kept without food or water before she could release herself while he was out of the house. He pleaded guilty in March to two counts of intentional murder and one count of kidnapping.

The 22-year-old admitted that he had devised a plan to kidnap the 13-year-old girl he had never met after seeing her leave a school bus at her home.

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& # 39; Jake Patterson took away many things that I love. It makes me sad that he took my mother and my father away, & said Jayme, through her lawyer, in her first public statement after she escaped.

Jayme, who did not appear in court during the Patterson trial, described the night her parents were murdered as a & # 39; horrible memory & # 39; who has scared her to go in public and is unable to visit her family home.

& # 39; There are things that Jake Patterson can never take away from me. He can't handle my freedom. He thought he could own me and he was wrong. I'm smarter. I looked at his routine and took my freedom back. I will always have my freedom and he will not, & she said.

Patterson was moved to a secret prison after being transferred from the Dodge Correctional Institution in Waupun, Wisconsin (photo)

Patterson was moved to a secret prison after being transferred from the Dodge Correctional Institution in Waupun, Wisconsin (photo)

Patterson was moved to a secret prison after being transferred from the Dodge Correctional Institution in Waupun, Wisconsin (photo)

DailyMail.com has received a prison report in which Jake Patterson says: & # 39; He states that the criminal complaint and PSI (pre-sentence investigation) were exaggerated and he doesn't know why they did it because he already admitted everything & # 39; but & # 39; he did not appeal & # 39;
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DailyMail.com has received a prison report in which Jake Patterson says: & # 39; He states that the criminal complaint and PSI (pre-sentence investigation) were exaggerated and he doesn't know why they did it because he already admitted everything & # 39; but & # 39; he did not appeal & # 39;

DailyMail.com has received a prison report in which Jake Patterson says: & # 39; He states that the criminal complaint and PSI (pre-sentence investigation) were exaggerated and he doesn't know why they did it because he already admitted everything & # 39; but & # 39; he did not appeal & # 39;

The prison report adds: & # 39; Mr. Patterson ... claimed that the criminal complaint and PSI were not entirely correct. Mr Patterson expressed concern about the victim and stated that he wanted to facilitate her with regard to the conviction. He will not appeal the case. An out-of-state placement is recommended for security issues based on the publicity that has received this case. & # 39;

The prison report adds: & # 39; Mr. Patterson ... claimed that the criminal complaint and PSI were not entirely correct. Mr Patterson expressed concern about the victim and stated that he wanted to facilitate her with regard to the conviction. He will not appeal the case. An out-of-state placement is recommended for security issues based on the publicity that has received this case. & # 39;

The prison report adds: & # 39; Mr. Patterson … claimed that the criminal complaint and PSI were not entirely correct. Mr Patterson expressed concern about the victim and stated that he wanted to facilitate her with regard to the conviction. He will not appeal the case. An out-of-state placement is recommended for security issues based on the publicity that has received this case. & # 39;

Patterson said he had no intention of appealing against his two sentences for the murders of James Closs, 56, and his wife Denise, 46, and the kidnapping of Jayme.

Patterson, who used a gun to kill Jayme's parents, was described last month as & # 39; one of the most dangerous men to walk on this planet & # 39; by presiding over Judge James Babler at Barron County Circuit Court, Barron, Wisconsin.

Prison reports of 30 May showed that he looked like Jayme, but showed little remorse.

& # 39; As for the victim, & # 39; continued Patterson's Inmate classification report, & # 39; he expressed concern & # 39; for her and yet personality assessments conclude that he shows no guilt for the atrocities he committed in the early hours of 15 October 2018.

The reports obtained by DailyMail.com also reveal that an & # 39; agitated & # 39; Patterson – alleged authorities exaggerated and & # 39; not entirely accurate & # 39; details about him.

Prison reports of 30 May showed that he looked like Jayme, but showed little remorse

Prison reports of 30 May showed that he looked like Jayme, but showed little remorse

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Prison reports of 30 May showed that he looked like Jayme, but showed little remorse

But it further notes that the only detail Patterson said was false was: & # 39; He states that she (Jayme) was shocked but did not cry. & # 39;

He declined to comment but told the reviewers that he & # 39; feels good about the sentence & # 39 ;.

It says: & # 39; Mr. Patterson states that he doesn't know why he did this. He states that the Criminal Complaint and PSI (pre-sentence investigation) were exaggerated and he doesn't know why they did that because he already admitted everything. & # 39;

& # 39; Mr. Patterson stated that he had declared guilty to the victim and he wanted to try to make it easier for her. & # 39;

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Patterson has no history of drug abuse, but told the authorities that he only started drinking after committing his heinous crimes.

The report noted: “He states that he would drink 6-7 shots of vodka 4 times a week. He says this started after the current crime happened, while J.L.C (Jayme Lynn Closs) lived with him at home. & # 39;

Patterson kept the terrified teenager in his wooded home in Gordon, Wisconsin – about 120 km from the Closs family home in Barron.

He held her in a small space under his single bed and barricaded her with tote bags weighed by barbell weights and free weights.

He told the researchers that he let her out when he was home.

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Patterson's mental health check shows that he scored high on tests designed to measure anger, criminal personality, and the ability to rationalize rather than regret his actions.

Patterson took Jayme to this wooded home in Gordon, Wisconsin, where he held the 13-year-old prisoner 88 days before she could escape

Patterson took Jayme to this wooded home in Gordon, Wisconsin, where he held the 13-year-old prisoner 88 days before she could escape

Patterson took Jayme to this wooded home in Gordon, Wisconsin, where he held the 13-year-old prisoner 88 days before she could escape

Closs was imprisoned in this room under Patterson's bed in his woodland home in Gordon, Wisconsin. He barricaded her in with tote bags weighed by dumbbell weights and free weights

Closs was imprisoned in this room under Patterson's bed in his woodland home in Gordon, Wisconsin. He barricaded her in with tote bags weighed by dumbbell weights and free weights

Closs was imprisoned in this room under Patterson's bed in his woodland home in Gordon, Wisconsin. He barricaded her in with tote bags weighed by dumbbell weights and free weights

He has been assessed on both the Criminogenic Scale criminal personality and the Criminogenic Scale Thinking Self report that tests the personalities and behavior of detainees using a large number of categories.

These include: impulsiveness, risk taking, restlessness and boredom, absence of guilt (insensitivity), selfishness and narcissism, interpersonal dominance, anger and hostility, and a tendency to exploit others.

Patterson scored high across the board and anger management classes were given high priority, but at the time the report was written he still had to be assigned to someone.

The scores are in sharp contradiction with Patterson & # 39; s own public occupation regret answering questions from a local reporter prior to his first lawsuit in March.

Then he claimed: & # 39; No one will believe or even imagine how sorry I am for hurting Jayme so much. I can't express it. & # 39;

At the time, Jayme's family members rejected the idea that the man who had shot the Closs's so brutally and held Jayme 88 days without a clear motive felt some remorse that he claimed.

And from the prison report it is now clear that he has shown no real regret for the murders as he begins his life behind bars.

TIMETABLE FOR THE PAST OF JAYME CLOSS

Jayme Closs was missing for three months

Jayme Closs was missing for three months

Jayme Closs was missing for three months

October 15, 2018 – Jayme & # 39; s parents, James and Denise Closs, were found dead in their home in Barron and the teenager is reported missing

October 16, 2018 – Investigators say they don't consider Jayme a suspect in her parents' death

October 17, 2018 – Authorities announce investigators believe Jayme was in her family's house when his parents were shot dead

October 18, 2018 – Approximately 100 people participate in a land search for Jayme after Sherron Chris Fitzgerald of Barron County asks for help from volunteers

October 23, 2018 – Around 2,000 volunteers from Minneapolis are helping with a new land search. Different items are found and taken for review

October 24, 2018 – The FBI offers a $ 25,000 reward for information leading to Jayme's location. The amount is later doubled to $ 50,000 by the Jennie-O Turkey Store, where James and Denise Closs worked

October 27, 2018 – Funeral held for James and Denise Closs

October 29, 2018 – Prosecutors announce that they have accused a man of breaking into the house of Closs, but say he is not a suspect in the case.

December 12, 2018 – Tree of Hope enlightened as community prays for its safe return

January 10, 2019 – After three months, Jayme is found alive in Gordon, Wisconsin. A suspect is taken into custody.

January 11, 2019 – The police named the man accused of kidnapping her as Jake Thomas Patterson, 21

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