On Tuesday's episode of "The Dr. Oz show," a host of experts will sit down to discuss the Chris Watts murder case in a series of new interviews.

Currently, Watts is serving multiple life sentences at a Wisconsin penitentiary for killing his wife, Shanann, and their two young daughters, Bella, 4, and Celeste, 3 on Aug. 13, 2018. In a series of sneak peek videos sent to International Business Times, a series of experts discuss the murders with the talk show host, as does "Letters form Christopher" author, Cherlyn Cadle. 

During Cadle's interview, she takes a deeper look at the letters he sent to her from prison and the chilling details which they contained. She recounts to Dr. Oz how Watts described to her the night the murders took place and reveals the details about how after he killed Shanann, Watts' daughters got back up from their beds after his initial attempt to smother them and began to question what was going on. 

"Bella, the oldest one, was crying. She had obviously been traumatized. She had bruises, above her eyes, and you could tell she had been traumatized. Also, Cece was more confused. She was awake, the younger one," Cadle tells Dr. Oz.

READ: Chris Watts Update: Investigator, Detective Discuss Dealing With Trauma A Year Later

The episode will also feature discussions with crime correspondent Melissa Moore and investigative correspondent Mara Schiavocampo, who will give their thoughts on Watts' argument that a demon had possessed him on the night of the crimes.

"He's claiming a demon or an evil, a darkness came into him. He says it in the letters," the host states, to which Moore replies, "That's manipulation."

Schiavocampo then replies, "... The idea that a demon possessed him in a temporary way and that he's now free of that and filled with the spirit of God is really unbelievable, and the reason for that is that he doesn't seem to be remorseful." Later on, she adds, "This man seems to only care about himself, his image, and his future, which he seems to think one day will involve freedom. This man is a narcissist."

As for the signs that were potentially overlooked, Dr. Oz also asks forensic criminologist Dr. Casey Jordan his opinion on the matter.

"Well, we always look for signs of violence after the fact, the kind of Monday morning quarterbacking. A lot of people always say there have to be signs, and we think of serial killers and that trifecta of torturing animals and bed wetting and fire setting, none of that existed for him because his psychology is actually nothing like a serial killer," the expert states.

"It's not?" Dr. Oz asks.

"... They're really mass murderers. We call them family annihilators," Jordan replies.

After discussing how these men differ in that they really commit the crimes as a way to "start over anew," he then reveals that there tends to be a belief among these kinds of men that if they "could just get rid" of their family then they could be with their mistress. 

As for Watts' life in prison, sources have revealed that the murderer is in "his own private hell" as he serves his time. However, he reportedly continues to receive "female admirers" while behind bars.