A Michigan woman was convicted of murdering her husband Wednesday — thanks in part to evidence repeated by the couple’s pet parrot. Glenna Duram, 49, was found guilty of killing her husband, Martin Duram, 46, after the parrot reportedly repeated “Don’t [expletive] shoot!” in Martin’s voice.

Glenna Duram was convicted of first-degree murder Wednesday after the jury deliberated for eight hours. After Martin Duram was killed in 2015, his ex-wife, Christina Keller, took custody of the parrot, an African gray named Bud. Keller said two weeks after she took Bud into her home, he started mimicking an exchange he heard between Glenna and Martin.

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“I think it’s a piece of the puzzle. I think it’s possible last words,” Keller told a television host in 2016. “I truly believe, with all my heart, most of that comes from that night. It terrified me. I hear screaming, yelling and fear.”

Keller said the parrot’s voice while repeating “Don’t shoot!” was undoubtedly that of her ex-husband. She immediately made a recording of the parrot’s words.

“To listen to the whole two-minute rant and to know Marty and to know Glenna, and to know the things that they would say to each other, it’s haunting,” she said. “My house turns cold. I get chills when I hear it.”

Martin was shot five times in 2015 and Glenna was also injured in the shooting. The couple was found by a neighbor in their bedroom, according to WXMI-TV. They had reportedly been having money and gambling issues at the time of Martin’s murder. Prosecutors said they believed Glenna killed Martin and then turned the gun on herself in an attempt to take her own life. She sustained a head wound in the shooting.

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Closing arguments in the case were heard Tuesday after a 10-day trial. Glenna was due to be sentenced for murder and a felony firearm charge August 28. Defense attorney Mark Miller said they were still deciding whether to appeal the verdict.

“Obviously, we respect the decision of the jury, that’s our legal system, we have the greatest legal system in the world,” Miller said. “It’s not the result that we wanted but we respect the decision of the jury.”