As the search for the missing Tennessee nursing student Holly Bobo goes on, the Tennessee Bureau of Investigation (TBI) and other law enforcement agencies is seeking public assistance in finding the 20-year old girl.

Holly Bobo disappeared from her home located on Swan Johnson Road between 7:40am and 8:00am on April 13th, 2011. She was believed to be abducted in a home invasion as her brother Clint Bobo told authorities Thursday that he saw a camouflaged person dragged her in to the woods.

Holly Bobo was last seen by a family member being drug across the carport of her home on Swan Johnson Road toward a wooded area by a man wearing camouflage clothing, Tennessee Bureau of Investigation (TBI) said in a statement.

The TBI and other law enforcement agencies is asking for people in the Parsons community to take notice of anyone who's whereabouts were unaccounted for Wednesday morning when Holly went missing and changes in behavior since the incident.

It's possible the suspect missed work or appointments last Wednesday, Thursday or Friday unexpectedly. He may also have excessively cleaned a car or ATV, suddenly sold a vehicle or reported it stolen. The suspect may be showing signs of anxiety or stress in the last few days, TBI said in a statement.

Law enforcement has received more than 250 leads regarding Holly's disappearance and each of them has been or is currently being followed up on. Search teams continued looking for clues or evidence related to the case between I-40 and Gooch Road, the I-40 business district and the Natchez State Park in Henderson County.

Key evidence include the Bobo's lunch box found miles from her home, blood on the ground and duct tape with blond hair stuck to it.

The community is offering a $25,000 reward for information leading to the arrest and conviction of the person responsible for Holly's disappearance.

Holly Bobo is 5'3, weighs 110 pounds and was last seen wearing a pink shirt and light blue jeans at about 7:30 am.

Anyone with information related to the case is urged to call 1-800-TBI-FIND.