The home where a Sydney woman beheaded her mother in a frenzied attack involving more than 100 stab wounds has been put back on the rental market.
The three-bedroom house, located in St Clair, has been listed for $530 per week.
Jessica Camilleri, 27, killed her mother Rita in the kitchen of the home in July 2019. The attack lasted “many, many minutes” and involved seven knives, four of which broke during the onslaught.
The horror-movie obsessed woman then carried her mother’s head outside and dialled triple-0, asking for police and an ambulance to help with a “life or death” situation.
Police arrived at the scene to find the head on the footpath and Camilleri walking around covered in blood.
Camilleri was charged with murder but pleaded not guilty on the basis of substantial impairment due to mental disorders.
The home where a Sydney woman beheaded her mother in a frenzied attack involving more than 100 stab wounds has been put back on the rental market. Picture: Ray WhiteJessica Camilleri, 27, killed her mother Rita in the kitchen of the home in July 2019.
The judge said there was “no question” Camilleri understood what she was doing and that it was wrong, something made clear by the fact she initially, and falsely, told police she acted in self defence.
She was sentenced to 21 years and seven months in prison.
Real estate agents are required by law to disclose the details of crimes committed at a property to potential owners or tenants.
The vigil in memory of Rita where Jessica Camilleri murdered her mother.Rita Camilleri.The listing contains this ominous line.
“Any information that may influence a decision to buy, sell, rent, or impact a property’s market value needs to be disclosed to potential buyers,” the Real Estate Institute of NSW said.
“Known as material facts, agents must be, by law, upfront about such issues.
“Whether it is an outlook over a cemetery, a bad strata report or even the scene of a grisly crime, most properties do eventually sell.”
The real estate company responsible for leasing the home, Ray White, notes in its listing that “there is a material fact relevant to the home which will be disclosed when attending a viewing in accordance” with the relevant legislation.
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