Loxie says when she returned from a trip in June 2017, she couldn’t find her daughter, Ashley Loring.
 
“I called the Bureau of Indian Affairs and reported my daughter missing. They didn’t take it serious,” says Loxie, who is a member of the Blackfeet Tribe in Browning, Montana. “The Bureau of Indian Affairs didn’t go search for her until June 29. It took 14 days for them to actually go out and search. The evidence, if there was anything there, was gone.”
 

Loxie says she took the search into her own hands. Find out what she says she learned about her 20-year-old daughter’s disappearance in the video above. And, Loxie is joined by Tribal filmmaker, Rain, whose films “Say Her Name” and “Somebody’s Daughter” have drawn international attention to the murdered and missing Indigenous women crisis. Hear why he says he believes the disappearance and murders of Indigenous women are not more thoroughly investigated.
 
On Tuesday’s episode of Dr. Phil, "Missing and Murdered in Montana," hear other stories of missing Native American women as Dr. Phil tackles this nationwide epidemic with Rain, former criminal prosecutor Loni Combs, and Representative Greg Stanton of Arizona. Check local listings to see where you can tune in.

WATCH: True Crime Investigator Loni Coombs Says Crisis Of Missing And Murdered Indigenous Women Is ‘Horrific’

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