This is a partial transcript from "On the Record," July 21, 2005, that has been edited for clarity.
GRETA VAN SUSTEREN, HOST: An "On the Record" exclusive: This is home video of Natalee Holloway (search) you have not seen before. Joining us live in Aruba is Natalee's mother, Beth Holloway Twitty.
Beth, the viewers are getting the sort of the first look at home video of your daughter. They've been hearing so much about your daughter but not seeing her. She's in a dance group. Can you tell me about this dance group?
BETH HOLLOWAY TWITTY, NATALEE HOLLOWAY'S MOTHER: Well, the dance group is very well known in Mountain Brook. It's called the Dorians. And actually, you really are not eligible to try out for the Dorians until you're about to enter your 10th grade year. When the girls are in their 8th and 9th grade years, they're trying out for a team called the Spartanettes.
VAN SUSTEREN: And I take it that Natalee enjoyed it. I mean, we're looking at the home video, and she seems to enjoy it.
TWITTY: Oh, it meant absolutely everything. And it required such unbelievable hard work and dedication. It was something that we would spend an entire year preparing for that one tryout.
VAN SUSTEREN: Does Natalee have other hobbies?
TWITTY: You know, I think that was her main one. That was her main hobby, Greta.
VAN SUSTEREN: Is this part of school, or is this something separate from school?
TWITTY: It is a school-based dance team. You know, they dance with the Mountain Brook High School, their football teams, the basketball team.
VAN SUSTEREN: All right. It's different than cheerleading, though, right?
TWITTY: Oh, absolutely. It's completely different from the cheerleading group. It's a group of typically about anywhere from 26 to 32 girls, and this high school group, it's comprised of the 10th, 11th and 12th grade girls. And you know, they may have, you know, 10 girls or 12 girls from each grade.
VAN SUSTEREN: I don't know if you can see the video. I mean, I know the limitations when you're at a remote location. But do you know who shot this video?
TWITTY: Oh, that would be me, Greta.
VAN SUSTEREN: Do you know when you shot it?
TWITTY: You know, I know that's her senior year, and it's probably just a cumulative from a couple of the football games. I know there was a basketball game, and I think maybe the last dance that she did of the season of her senior year.
VAN SUSTEREN: Can you see this video where you are, or are the limitations there so you're just flying blind on this one?
TWITTY: Yes, I'm blind on this one. But I know them pretty well.
VAN SUSTEREN: You've been in Aruba now since May 30. I take it that you've not seen any of this video because we got it out of Alabama. You've seen none of this of your daughter, right?
TWITTY: No. Of course, I filmed it. And you know, she and I had reviewed it after we filmed it. But no, Greta, I have not reviewed that since probably the last basketball game.
VAN SUSTEREN: Is this something, Beth, you'd really rather not see right now?
TWITTY: You know, Greta, I cannot see it right now. So I can think about it and I can picture it, but...
VAN SUSTEREN: Any news today, Beth?
TWITTY: No, no news today. You know, as far as the investigation goes, I mean, we felt like this would be a really good push for the family maybe to open up a different avenue, as far as the reward goes. You know, we'd always had the one for the safe return in place, the $200,000. Well, it was $175,000, but now it's 200,000. But we thought this would open up maybe a new door for us, just for the whereabouts of Natalee, and also have a reward to that of $100,000.
VAN SUSTEREN: Do your days change at all, in terms of the investigation? I mean, are the FBI briefing you daily?
TWITTY: You know, not only do they brief me daily, but I want to say this about the FBI. Do you know, I can call them 24 hours a day, if I need to, Greta. So I have access to them 24 hours a day, seven days a week.
VAN SUSTEREN: Are they able to give you answers, though, when you do call them? Do they have information?
TWITTY: Well, you know, I'm always going to want more information. You know, there are certain things they can tell me and certain things they can't. But you know, I can't tell you how reassuring it is just to have access to them at any time of the day or night.
VAN SUSTEREN: Beth, if you just stay with us for a second, we're going to take a break and be back in a moment.
VAN SUSTEREN: Tonight, the reward for information leading to the safe return of Natalee Holloway has been increased to $200,000. And there is a $100,000 reward for information about Natalee's whereabouts.
We're back with Natalee's mother, Beth Holloway Twitty. Beth, in terms of this reward, posters, you said, are going up. Have they actually been distributed around Aruba already?
TWITTY: Oh, Greta, this afternoon, some citizens and tourists, they gathered at the Windham lobby, and they took approximately 400 posters, and they didn't come back with any, Greta. So they came back just absolutely soaking wet with sweat, so I know they worked really hard this afternoon to get those out.
VAN SUSTEREN: Are they in English and in any other language?
TWITTY: They are. They're in English and Spanish.
VAN SUSTEREN: And is there a certain plan on how to distribute them, or do you just say, Here they are, go, just post them?
TWITTY: Well, we really kind of chose some people from different spots on the island. I had met a wonderful friend in San Nicolas and had another connection in another area of the island, and then, of course, tourists covered the hotel section. So it just worked out great. I know there's still a lot of areas that we can cover tomorrow and Saturday. And also, the Red Cross here in Aruba has just been — I mean, they're always — they're always ready. As soon as I call them, they show up at the lobby, and they're, What can we do, and, How many can we have? It doesn't seem like I can ever give them enough.
VAN SUSTEREN: Where is $200,000 from? Is that from family or donations? Where are you getting that?
TWITTY: These are just from supporters from all over, Greta. This is just coming from just absolutely incredible supporters that have stepped forward and want to do this. It's just amazing.
VAN SUSTEREN: You know, I get so many e-mails from people wanting to do something like this. Is there a place that they can go, the viewers, if they want to help — or contribute to the reward or anything else?
TWITTY: Oh, there is, Greta, and I'm sorry, I don't have that information, but I know it's with Amsouth Bank (search) in Birmingham, Alabama.
VAN SUSTEREN: All right. Well, maybe we can get the information. Beth, one of the other things...
VAN SUSTEREN: One of the other things I get from viewers is a lot of people think that perhaps Natalee has been kidnapped into some sort of slave trade. I get tons of e-mails every day about that. Have you heard this at all, this rumor or this suggestion?
TWITTY: Well, I mean, of course, we hear all these different theories. And of course, I mean, that is one that we hear. And you know, that's why we don't have any ideas, so I think we just need to keep both avenues open for Natalee. And you know, I think back, early on, maybe it was June 1, when I changed her poster, I think I only let it run for maybe one day with "Missing," and I immediately went to "Kidnapped" on June 1. And I'm thinking — you know, I look back on that, and I certainly don't have any regrets that I ever did that, Greta.
VAN SUSTEREN: What about tips? I mean, I know that the poster now provides for tips. But where have tips been going until this point?
TWITTY: You know, I gather on the line that was on the first poster that we printed, and those were all coming into the local police.
VAN SUSTEREN: Do you know if the police were getting tips routinely? Were they sharing them with you?
TWITTY: Well, you know, not each one of them. I mean, I knew in the beginning they were getting just a tremendous amount of leads. You know, I'm really not involved in that information anymore. I mean, I feel like I'm certainly in no capacity able to even pursue any of them, and you know, I just had to turn that over to them. There's just no way we can do that.
VAN SUSTEREN: All right. In terms of the tips now, with this new reward of the $200,000/$100,000, who fields those calls?
TWITTY: Well, actually, I called both of those numbers tonight, so I'd really have to get more information as far as who's actually manning them, but I just wanted to see how they were working, and I called both of them tonight. On one of them, you're going to get a recording, obviously, where you could leave, if you chose to leave, your name and number. And the other one is a live person that you will be speaking with. I just wanted to try them tonight.
VAN SUSTEREN: And I suppose that if you want to give a tip anonymously, that's accepted and sought? You want the anonymous ones, as well?
TWITTY: Oh, absolutely. Absolutely. That was the whole design in having these two different options for ways to leave a tip because, you know, that is the one thing that I wanted to assure, that you could remain completely anonymous if you chose to give a lead or a tip.
VAN SUSTEREN: The father of Natalee, Dave Holloway, ran into or met Paul van der Sloot on Saturday at the jail. Any thought about that discussion they had?
TWITTY: You know, gosh, Greta, I don't really know all that was involved in their discussion. But you know, I really admire Dave for, you know, setting the example to come forward and to be a strong father, and you know, want to cross that line and come and communicate with either Joran or, you know, Mr. and Mrs. Van der Sloot. And I mean, I commend him for his effort in trying to arrange that.
VAN SUSTEREN: All right, Beth. Thank you.
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