A small room at police headquarters is dedicated to solving the disappearance of Suzy, Stacy and Sherill.
There are 25-thousand pages of documents, now digitized and in the hands of the best in the business: The National Center for Missing and Exploited Children.
"That was our first real effort in trying to get this case reorganized to get people who were not initially involved in this case up to speed in the case," Millsap said.
Lt. Millsap was one of four men from the Springfield Police Department who have spent the last year and a half poring over every single document from the case.
They presented it to 22 national investigators, from behavioral science experts to criminal profilers.
"The person or persons that may have been involved in the disappearance of the three missing women may not be somebody with a violent criminal past. It may have been somebody's boyfriend, ex-husband and that person has just not called because with so much publicity that was out about this case, they thought the police were looking at maybe a brother, or maybe an ex-boyfriend or somebody else that was already in prison… what we want to do is tell people, you may have that piece of key information and you've never called us because you thought we were looking at somebody else, you need to call us."
They say time heals all wounds, but not enough time has gone by and not enough answers have been found for the people who love these women, or for the detectives that have come to know them so well.
"I think there is somebody out there that knows something about somebody they had a relationship with that is probably good for this," Millsap said.
The resumes of these national investigators are pretty impressive.
The original FBI behaviorist who was assigned to this case in 1992 was in Alexandria, Virginia last week to get up to speed in the case.
Also, one of the investigators who interviewed Ted Bundy was there to help work on this.
Janis McCall, Stacy's mother tells KY3 that this is very hopeful time for her to have detectives of this magnitude alongside local investigators to give this case some steam again.
Janis McCall is raising money for her organization One Missing Link. On June 2 there is a motorcycle ride, and on June 7, there will be an early morning candlelight vigil to remember the lives of these women.