Christopher Collins and Yuanhua Liang signed a Life Insurance Policy. Two days later, she was dead.

OFFERon Thursday, Christopher Collins called Texas police from a gym and asked them to conduct a welfare check. His wife, Yuanhua Liang, texted him about an intruder in their home, he asserts, and now he can’t be reached.

The 41-year-old husband – a freelance graphic designer and financial advisor, according to his many social media profiles – is said to have told police he shouldn’t rush home because Liang sometimes may be delusional. When Collins met with Harris County delegates at the couple’s residence, they found Liang shot dead in the living room.

Collins is now charged with her murder, and investigators say he “went a lot” to make it look like someone else killed her. According to prosecutors’ statement at the Thanksgiving morning hearing, Collins told officers that he and Liang did not keep guns or “real ammo.” He also claims they don’t have any life insurance.

But property search authorities found a document for a $250,000 life insurance policy on the desk. Collins and Liang signed the papers on November 16 — just two days before Liang was charged with murder, ABC13 in Houston report.

During Thursday’s hearing, prosecutors said Liang’s body was found with a sleeping mask over his face and a bag wrapped around his head. They suggest that when an accused murderer has a “personal relationship” with their target, they don’t “want to see their face when they die.”

Collins quickly became a suspect, police said, because many aspects of his story didn’t add up. They said the couple’s residence did not show any signs of a break-in and surveillance footage from the gym showed Collins pacing around the facility for 45 minutes, then working for five. minutes, after receiving an urgent text message from his wife. The video then shows Collins on the phone at the gym cafe.

The husband is said to have told officers his home had security cameras but he didn’t think to check them when his wife complained there was an intruder.

Meanwhile, police discovered Liang’s wallet and her cosmetic bag in Collins’s locker at the gym opened by a fitness center employee. Prior to this discovery, Collins allegedly reported the loss of Liang’s purse.

Authorities said they also found a .22-caliber live bullet in Collins’ pocket, and that Liang was shot with a similar small-caliber handgun.

On Wednesday, deputies from the Harris County Sheriff’s Office re-interviewed Collins before arresting him in connection with Liang’s murder.

Collins did not appear at the hearing the next day, Click 2 Houston reported, because he was in the detention facility’s psychiatric unit. A judge set Collins’s deposit at $150,000 and scheduled his next court appearance on Monday.

ONE reporter with Click 2 Houston said she spoke with Collins shortly after Liang’s death but that “he was saddened and asked for confidentiality.”

At a news conference Last week, Sgt. Ben Beall of the Harris County Sheriff’s Office said deputies were called to the couple’s home two weeks before the alleged murder, after someone reported trespassing on the property. their.

“At this point, it looks like a traumatic death,” Beall said. “We are interviewing neighbors and looking for any other witnesses here.”

Liang, 46 years old, appeared with “Kiki” on social networks. She and Collins have been active on TikTok and Instagram, where they run accounts dedicated to their dog, Coco, and another handle named “kikiandchrisyoga,” with a bio stating: “Wife and husband . Yoga. Green living. Healthy living. Raise chickens. Love your body! ”

On November 15, Collins shared his illustration on TikTok with the caption, “Still trying to raise money for the family. Please entrust me”. A month earlier, Collins showed off a drawing of his wife designed with a backdrop that read: “Believe in yourself above all else.”

The couple also created a GoFundMe . page and a website called to raise donations for their kitten, which they said required surgery. “We have nurtured and raised more than 20 animals over the past 5 years,” the website adds, “The site is new and will grow over time as our platform will help more and more babies. fur births all over the country. Consider contributing whatever you can. All are useful. Every penny.”

Another website,, is linked to Collins’ Instagram account and appears to be a fashion company run by the alleged killer. The streetwear page refers to him by the nickname “Slippyninja Collins” and says that he is “an artist from outside of Boston” and a “disabled vet and two-time cancer survivor”.

“He has traveled all over the world and encountered elites across the globe,” the website reads. “He has been a designer for many years and is now moving into shoe design.”

The police report suggests that Collins may have been in financial trouble recently.

After his wife was fatally shot, Collins is said to have told detectives his car had been repossessed and that he was currently driving a rental car.

Liang seems to support Collins in her posts on TikTok, including promoting his Denver The Bear sneaker design, which Collins advertises as made in Italy. “Guys, my husband launched his luxury shoe brand,” she wrote in a post in March, accompanied by a GIF declaring, “Successful practice.”

A month ago, Liang shared a TikTok slideshow claiming, “Ever since my husband got sick, we’ve been on a strict diet.” She detailed their use of anti-inflammatory foods and intermittent fasting and added, “He has now lost 34 pounds and is healthy despite chemotherapy. And the best news is that we have seen a 70% reduction in tumor size.”

“Now we move forward. Let’s continue our journey for our health,” she wrote. “Thank you all for your support.”

In a January TikTok, Liang wrote, “Two months ago, I used to exercise. Daily. Later. My husband has cancer. Everything has change.”

Her caption read: “40 and our lives have only just begun. New health. New life.” Christopher Collins and Yuanhua Liang signed a Life Insurance Policy. Two days later, she was dead.

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