Family Turns to Psychic For Possible Whereabouts of Missing 4-Year-Old Boy

Desperate to know the whereabouts of their 4-year-old son, the parents of a missing child in Kentucky have turned to a psychic for help.

Psychic Cheryl Glassner, 54, has volunteered to help find Cesar Ivan Aguilar-Cano, who has been missing since Friday. She took the child's mother, Rosalina Cano, his father César Aguilar, and others, on a “fact-finding trip” to a parking lot on South Floyd Street between East Kentucky and East St. Catherine streets in Louisville Monday, the Kentucky Courier-Journal reported.

Click here to read the Courier-Journal report.

Using photographs and toys, Glassner tried to pick up clues, or feel “energy,” about certain places or things, the newspaper reported.

"I don't want to give false hope," Glassner told the Courier-Journal. “I only want to create harmony."

There are no clues as to where the boy, known to his family as Ivan, might be despite the fact that more than 100 tips were submitted to police. Authorities have not yet issued an Amber Alert since they have no proof he was abducted.

The boy was last seen playing outside the family’s apartment complex at 3155 Oakdale Avenue near Churchill Downs.

After an initial search turned up no results, two members of the National Center of Missing and Exploited Children arrived on Sunday with the intent to aid authorities for at least five days. FOX affiliate WDRB-TV of Louisville, Ky., reported that they have been distributing fliers in a 99-mile radius and have been using national databases to search for information that may aid police efforts.

Click here to read the WDRB-TV report.

"Everything that needs to be done either has been done or is on the to-do list,” Schaub told WDRB.

Local residents and friends have helped Cano and her family in the search.

"It's good that people are looking," Cano, 39, said in Spanish.

WDRB also reported that there was a possibility the child might have hidden in a boxcar or horse trailer.

“That is being addressed and it is being taken care of,” a member of NMEC told WDRB-TV.

The Associated Press contributed to this report.