Nicholas Pavlidis missing since October 2015

Police and family have made extensive inquiries but Nicholas Pavlidis is still missing.

THE owner of a car found abandoned in Yanchep in October 2015 is still missing, according to WA Police.

Nicholas ‘Nick’ Pavlidis of Currambine WA was last spoken to at his home by a friend between October 7-14, 2015.

His white Mitsubishi Lancer 1CKU477 was located abandoned near the corner of Pigeon and Yeal Swamp roads, Yanchep on October 24, 2015.

Mr Pavlidis’ associates raised concerns for his welfare due to his unexpected absence and state of mind.

Despite extensive inquiries by police and family his whereabouts are not known.
For more information about Mr Pavlidis as well as information about other missing persons visit

Nicholas Pavlidis whose abandoned car was found in Yanchep has been missing since October 2015.
Nicholas Pavlidis whose abandoned car was found in Yanchep has been missing since October 2015.

If you have information that may assist police in the disappearance of Mr Pavlidis or other missing persons you can also call Crime Stoppers on 1800 333 000.

National Missing Persons Week highlights the trauma and distress experienced by the families and friends of the about 38,000 people who are reported missing each year across Australia.

Figures for Western Australia reveal that 1324 people – or an average of 25 per week – were reported missing in 2017.

So far this year, WA Police have received 1140 missing person reports.

In addition, Crime Stoppers WA currently records 61 open missing persons cases that have a request for public information.

WA Police will mount a display of unsolved cases at Forrest Chase in the hope someone will come forward with details that may help reunite a missing person with their loved ones.
Police Minister Michelle Roberts people went missing for a number of reasons and foul play was not necessarily always behind an extended absence.

“We also know that in most cases, the missing person is located within 48 hours,’’ she said.

“But for the families and friends left behind when a person goes missing for an extended period, the pain of not knowing what has happened to a loved one can be devastating.

“Every missing person is someone’s son, daughter, husband or wife, father or mother, brother or sister.

“During National Missing Persons Week, I urge everyone to reflect on those left behind when a person goes missing and to think hard about how they can help by sharing any information they may have about the missing person.

“The smallest piece of information may potentially be the key to unravelling a mystery that can lead to answers for heartbroken families or friends.

“Anyone with information should contact police as soon as possible.”