Kelly Ellard height - How tall is Kelly Ellard?

Kelly Ellard was born on 10 March, 1983 in Saanich, British Columbia, Canada. At 37 years old, Kelly Ellard height not available right now. We will update Kelly Ellard's height soon as possible.

Now We discover Kelly Ellard's Biography, Age, 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 net worth at the age of 37 years old?

Popular As N/A
Occupation N/A
Age 37 years old
Zodiac Sign Pisces
Born 10 March 1983
Birthday 10 March
Birthplace Saanich, British Columbia, Canada
Nationality Canadian

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 10 March. She is a member of famous with the age 37 years old group.

Kelly Ellard Weight & Measurements

Physical Status
Weight Not Available
Body Measurements Not Available
Eye Color Not Available
Hair Color Not Available

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 Manjit Virk (father)Suman Virk (mother)
Husband Not Available
Sibling Not Available
Children Not Available

Kelly Ellard Net Worth

She net worth has been growing significantly in 2018-19. So, how much is Kelly Ellard worth at the age of 37 years old? Kelly Ellard’s income source is mostly from being a successful . She is from Canadian. We have estimated Kelly Ellard's net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2020 $1 Million - $5 Million
Salary in 2019 Under Review
Net Worth in 2019 Pending
Salary in 2019 Under Review
House Not Available
Cars Not Available
Source of Income

Kelly Ellard Social Network

Wikipedia Kelly Ellard Wikipedia



The murder of Reena Virk was also the subject of a thesis published in a book edited by Christine Alder and Anne Worrell titled Girls' Violence; Myths and Realities. The author of the thesis, "Racism, 'Girl Violence' and the Murder of Reena Virk", Sheila Batacharya, discusses the murder of Reena Virk from feminist perspective and looks at why the argument from media and police that the murder was not racially motivated may not have been entirely accurate. Batacharya also argues that the narrative of 'girl violence' which academics policy makers and journalists have asserted is evidenced by Virk's murder, obscures other investigations and explanations surrounding this murder. Reena's father, Mr. Manjit Virk, has written a book about the murder of his daughter: Reena: A Father’s Story (2008), which is highly critical of the B.C. Ministry of Children and Family Development and the B.C. justice system; Reena was murdered under the voluntary care of the Ministry, yet no apology was given or responsibility taken.


Virk managed to walk away, but was followed by two members of the original group, Sim (Ellard) and Glowatski. The pair dragged Virk to the other side of the bridge, made her remove her shoes and jacket, and beat her a second time. Sim (Ellard) denies allegedly holding Virk's head under water but, would admit to rolling her beaten, unconscious body into the water at her day parole hearing on November 30, 2017.


In 2015, Soraya Peerbaye published a series of poems dedicated to the murder of Reena Virk entitled Tell: poems for a girlhood. The book was shortlisted for the 2016 Griffin Poetry Prize.


In May 2011, Meghan Gallagher from The Bush School in Seattle self-directed and performed The Shape of a Girl.


Warren Glowatski was released on full parole in June 2010.

In December 2010 and 2012, students from Walkerville High School in Windsor, Ontario performed a play based on the death of Reena Virk for members of the community, as well as the Virk parents.


The Virks did not contest the parole, because Glowatski expressed remorse and responsibility for his part of the murder. In July 2006, he was granted unescorted temporary absences from jail. By December 2006, Glowatski was eligible to apply for day parole again, which he was granted in June 2007.


The murder case has been the subject of an award-winning and bestselling book, Under the Bridge. The True Story of the Murder of Reena Virk (2005) by Rebecca Godfrey, which is currently being developed into a feature film, and partly inspired a monologue play, The Shape of a Girl (2001), by Joan MacLeod, and The Beckoners by Carrie Mac. The film rights for the book Under the Bridge have been purchased by Type A Productions, a film production company, for adaptation into a movie.


Sim (Ellard) was initially convicted in March 2000 for second-degree murder in Virk's death. In February 2003, this conviction was overturned and a new trial was ordered. The second trial ended in a mistrial (as the result of a hung jury) in July 2004. A third trial was ordered and Sim (Ellard) was convicted again of second-degree murder in April 2005 and given an automatic life sentence with no parole eligibility for seven years.


In June 1999, Glowatski was convicted of second-degree murder and given a life sentence. Because he was 16 at the time of the murder, he was eligible for parole after serving seven years. In November 2004, he was denied his first chance at day parole.


On the evening of Friday November 14, 1997, Reena Virk was invited to a "party" by her friend near the Craigflower Bridge, in the city of Saanich, British Columbia.

Despite an alleged pact amongst the people involved to not "rat each other out," by the following Monday rumors of the alleged murder spread throughout Shoreline Middle School. Reena Virk was a student at nearby Colquitz Middle School. Several uninvolved students and teachers heard the rumours, but no one came forward to report it to the police. The rumors were confirmed eight days later, on November 22, 1997, when police using a helicopter found Virk's partially clothed body washed ashore at the Gorge Inlet, a major waterway on Vancouver Island.


Glowatski and his parents moved around frequently prior to their separation in 1996; he lived in Estevan and Regina, Saskatchewan, and Castlegar, British Columbia.

In 1996, Glowatski and his father moved to Nanaimo, British Columbia on Vancouver Island. By 1997, they had settled in a trailer home near the southern tip of the Island in Saanich.


The Globe and Mail commented at the time that her case had been "elevated into a national tragedy." A pair of Canadian sociologists have described the case as a watershed moment for a "moral panic" over girl violence by the Canadian public in the late 1990s.


Reena Virk (March 10, 1983 – November 14, 1997) was a resident of Saanich, British Columbia, Canada. Her status as a bullied murder victim attracted substantial media scrutiny in Canada.

Nicole Cook, born 1983, lived in a group home at the time. On MSNBC's documentary Bloodlust Under the Bridge, Cook spoke about how she took a lit cigarette and put it out on Reena Virk's face, initiating the mayhem that followed. Cook further explained how she repeatedly punched and kicked Virk as she was being pummeled by the other assailants. At the end of the MSNBC interview, Cook then lambasted the accusation that she had anything to do with Virk's actual murder because Sim (Ellard) was the participant charged for the murder. Veteran Dateline reporter Keith Morrison then asked, "Would the murder have ever happened if you hadn't started the fight by burning her face with your cigarette?" and Cook replied, "I don't know. Maybe."


Kerry Sim (Kelly Ellard), born August 9, 1982, was 15 years old when she and Warren Glowatski drowned Virk. Sim (Ellard) has stood trial three times for the murder, and been convicted twice. On June 12, 2009, the Globe and Mail reported that the Supreme Court of Canada had overturned the judicial ruling of the BC Court of Appeals in an 8-1 ruling. Sim's (Ellard's) third trial was judged to be fairly executed.


Warren Glowatski was born April 26, 1981 in Medicine Hat, Alberta. He was convicted of Virk's murder and sentenced to life in prison.