Age, Biography and Wiki

Murder of Linda Andersen was born on 1959 in Canada. Discover Murder of Linda Andersen's Biography, Age, Height, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is She in this year and how She spends money? Also learn how She earned most of networth at the age of 44 years old?

Popular As N/A
Occupation N/A
Age 44 years old
Zodiac Sign
Born 1959, 1959
Birthday 1959
Birthplace N/A
Date of death January 18, 2003 - Mississauga, Ontario, Canada Mississauga, Ontario, Canada
Died Place Mississauga, Ontario, Canada
Nationality Canada

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 1959. She is a member of famous with the age 44 years old group.

Murder of Linda Andersen Height, Weight & Measurements

At 44 years old, Murder of Linda Andersen height not available right now. We will update Murder of Linda Andersen's Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.

Physical Status
Height Not Available
Weight Not Available
Body Measurements Not Available
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Dating & Relationship status

She is currently single. She is not dating anyone. We don't have much information about She's past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, She has no children.

Parents Not Available
Husband Not Available
Sibling Not Available
Children Not Available

Murder of Linda Andersen Net Worth

Her net worth has been growing significantly in 2022-2023. So, how much is Murder of Linda Andersen worth at the age of 44 years old? Murder of Linda Andersen’s income source is mostly from being a successful . She is from Canada. We have estimated Murder of Linda Andersen's net worth , money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2023 $1 Million - $5 Million
Salary in 2023 Under Review
Net Worth in 2022 Pending
Salary in 2022 Under Review
House Not Available
Cars Not Available
Source of Income

Murder of Linda Andersen Social Network




By 2020, it was reported that Sandra was graduated at university and became a scientist, while Beth was married, became a mother, and graduated from law school. To pass the bar in Ontario, individuals are required to "be of good character". They are also required to report all criminal proceedings to the Law Society of Ontario, which could result in a hearing to determine if they meet ethical and professional standards. Liam O’Connor, a criminal defense lawyer, said in 2018 that he "might give a youthful killer a second chance" to become a lawyer, but not an adult murderer.


In 2014, the crime drama film Perfect Sisters, was based on the murder of Linda Andersen. In 2015, it was released in the UK under the name, "Deadly Sisters".


Linda Andersen's murder case was broadcast on the Australian television series Deadly Women in 2010. A documentary of the murder was shown on the Dark Waters of Crime series on Viva Channel.


By receiving youth sentences, the goal is for children to be rehabilitated and have a chance at a normal life. The older sister, Sandra, was released to a halfway house in 2009, while the younger sister, Beth, was released a year later.


In 2008, journalist Bob Mitchell wrote the book The Class Project: How to Kill a Mother – The True Story of Canada's Infamous Bathtub Girls.


The Crown sought to collect the insurance money paid out to the girls, since they received money for having committed a crime. Only $48,487.04 remained in 2006. Whatever was recovered would be paid out to their brother.

A young man, Beth's boyfriend, was convicted for conspiring to murder her mother and covering up the crime, based upon chat logs between him and the sisters. He also provided about five Tylenol-3 pills for the murder. Found guilty in December 2006, he was originally sentenced to 18 months, but ultimately received eight months in prison followed by four months under supervision.


Sandra and Beth were tried beginning in November 2005 and found guilty of first degree murder. In June 2006, they were sentenced to 10 years in prison for first degree murder, the maximum youth sentence. The 10 years consisted of six years in custody and four years under community supervision. If they had been tried as adults, they would have received life sentences. Although tried as youths, they were incarcerated in prisons for women. While the sisters were incarcerated they were unable to communicate with one another.


Eleven months after the murder, a young male came forward to the police, informing them that one of the sisters said that the girls drowned their mother. Thus, an investigation began that included testimony gained when the young man was wired for audio and video, assessment of text messages and internet searches on a computer they owned, and interviews of their friends. Sandra and Beth were arrested on January 21, 2004. In late 2005, they went to trial and were convicted of first degree murder. In June 2006, they were sentenced to 10 years, six years of incarceration and four years of community supervision, the maximum sentence for juvenilles.

The defendants, who came to be known as the "bathtub girls", were arrested on January 21, 2004 and initially placed in separate youth correctional centers. They were later placed under house arrest. Both sisters made taped confessions of the crime, which were used as evidence in the trial. A computer was seized from the girl's residence and chat messages were found regarding the preparations, plans, and enactment of the murder. There were also searches for information about the effects of mixing alcohol and Tylenol-3 prior to the murder.


Linda Andersen (died January 18, 2003) was the victim of premeditated murder by her two teenage daughters on January 18, 2003, in Mississauga, Ontario. Since both daughters were under the age of 18 at the time of the murder, their identities are protected under the Youth Criminal Justice Act, a Canadian law. The names Linda Anderson, as well as sisters Sandra and Elizabeth (Beth) Andersen, are aliases created by journalist Bob Mitchell, in an effort to protect the girl's identities in the book he wrote about their mother's murder. The book is The Class Project: How to Kill a Mother: The True Story of Canada's Infamous Bathtub Girls. The sisters are also commonly referred to as the "Bathtub Girls" due to them drowning their mother in a bathtub.

The girls planned the murder with a few of their schoolmates, with the intention of making it look like an accident. On January 18, 2003, Linda Andersen drank as usual, but the daughters plied Tylenol 3 pills in her drinks, to slow her heart rate. When she got into the bathtub, one of the sisters held her head underwater until she stopped convulsing and twitching. They crafted an alibi that they were out with friends at a restaurant while their mom was at home preparing her bath. They called 9-1-1 when they got home at 10:30 p.m. and said that their mother had died in their absence. For almost a year, the death was considered accidental drowning secondary to alcohol intoxication. Andersen's three children received a total of around $200,000 in insurance money due to their mother's death.

During lunch time on January 18, 2003, the sisters began giving their mother liquor in order to get her drunk. Their plan was to make Andersen fully inebriated so that she could not resist their attack. They also gave their mother six Tylenol 3 tablets (containing codeine) to slow down her heart.


By 2002, her two teenage daughters resented the amount of money that their mother spent on alcohol and wished that they had some of the things that their friends had like "swimming pools and clothes", which they thought would make them more popular. Sandra described surviving childhood sexual abuse, which went unreported by a priest whom she confided in. She also said that her mother drove drunk and did not provide basic necessities for the family. Sandra said that she tried and failed to report the abuse to Children's Aid Society.


Andersen was married to a man who was convicted of drunk driving and in 2001 he was convicted of domestic abuse. After her second husband left, Andersen's drinking worsened and the girls took on more household responsibilities.