It's become Orlando's answer to "Where's Waldo?"
Speculation about Casey Anthony's whereabouts is reaching a fever pitch as media and the public alike wonder where the 25-year-old will begin living out her freedom.
According to the Associated Press and the Orlando Sentinel, an Orlando television station reported Anthony boarded a plane that left Orlando Executive Airport just after 3 a.m. about three hours after she was released from Orange County custody.
WFTV, the Orlando ABC affiliate, reported she was aboard a plane that did not file a flight plan to conceal their departure from the airport. There was no word on the flight's final destination.
Central Florida News 13 had reporters stationed at the airport since Anthony's release who are reporting they have seen no signs that she has left the city.
Both Showalter and Sheltair flying services, who operate out of the downtown airport, said they do not have records of any flights leaving early this morning.
A representative with Showalter said private charters are not required to file flight plans, choosing to keep their movements as anonymous as they want. In the fleeting few moments between Anthony's emergence from the Orange County Jail and her rapid dash to a waiting SUV, a spontaneous chant arose from the crowd standing there to watch her release: "Killer! Killer!"
As the SUV hit the road, many spectators who had waited hours to get a glimpse of Anthony's release chased the vehicle before it rocketed down John Young Parkway and out of sight.
The SUV was tracked on Interstate 4 eastbound, exiting in downtown Orlando and then cruised into a parking garage at defense attorney Cheney Mason's office.
Many speculated they planned to switch vehicles there, perhaps using decoy cars and from there, it's anyone's guess where Casey Anthony is headed. While leaving the jail, wearing a pink Polo v-neck shirt and jeans, Casey Anthony looked up and down and straight ahead but didn't smile or show any anger. She was led Baez and had three of the jail's Special Response Team officers around her and appeared to thank one of them during her release.
Orlando Sentinel photographer Red Huber was embedded inside the jail facility and witnessed her release. He said the whole thing inside lasted 15 seconds. After she jumped in the vehicle, the crowd out in front chased after the vehicle and spread out onto John Young Parkway.
Associated Press reporter Matt Sedensky also watched her release from the inside. He said the woman showed little emotion but "looked to me like she might be holding back tears."
Sedensky told the media that were gathered that she (Anthony) and Baez wasted no time getting out of the jail facility. "They walked straight out. They weren't sticking around to chat." Acquitted on charges that she killed her 2-year-old daughter, Anthony now has no legal restrictions on her freedom.
Moments before midnight, more than a dozen Orange County Sheriff's deputies were lined up, in formation, in their cars on the back side of the jail, as if they were preparing a road escort.
At 11:40 p.m., a dark-colored SUV and a white car pulled into the back side of the jail, and were escorted onto the property by a deputy. There were two men inside the SUV and a man and woman were inside the car. Reports say that there were clothes in the back of the car.
At the entrance where she was ultimately released, more than a dozen deputies and corrections officers stood guard in preparation for the release. Several deputies rode horses. Meanwhile, protesters held signs urging people to boycott anything Anthony says, sells or does in the future.
While it's not clear where Anthony will go now that she is free but it's likely to include tight security. The attorney representing her in a defamation case said he received seven threats against Anthony Friday. Though she has been safe inside the jail and held in a single cell away from the main population, the Orange County Sheriff's Office said it does not plan on providing personal security for her now that she is free.
Her attorneys have kept quiet about where she will live. Her parents say she will not be allowed to go to their home, according to published reports. Her defense team's theory accused her father George of molesting her and then covering up the accidental drowning death of her 2-year-old Caylee. These claims were never proved to be true.
Late Saturday night, ominous storm clouds gathered over the Orange County Jail but a small group of protesters was well-prepared. They ducked inside tents and tailgate canopies and huddled with their collection of signs — some demanding justice for Caylee, others accusing her mother of trying to profit off the toddler's killing.
As the rain fell and the hours dwindled until Anthony's release, the media still outnumbered the protesters at the jail. The visitors' parking area was packed with news vans, mobile studios and satellite dishes. The protesters had gathered near the road, where they waved signs at passing drivers on John Young Parkway all day.
Tim Allen, 24, stood there with a large sign reading, "Casey Will You Marry Me." He held a similar sign outside the courthouse when she was sentenced. He says he is serious about wanting to hook up with Anthony. "Hopefully, she will just be able to see my sign," Allen said. "Find me on Facebook. She can find out how to contact me." Allen says he works at an Orlando pizzeria. Asked why he has an interest in Casey, Allen said, "She's beautiful. She has very unique features. She is pretty. She has a nice body." Such attributes, Allen explained, are the types of things a young man like himself is looking for in a woman.