Michelle Knight in Hospital in ‘Good Condition’

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CLEVELAND -- The third missing woman who escaped from the house on Seymour Avenue Monday, Michelle Knight, has yet to be reunited with her entire family.

Michelle's grandmother Deborah Knight said her granddaughter remains at a secure location. Fox 8 has confirmed she is still being treated at MetroHealth Medical Center and is in "good condition."

The now 32-year-old was held captive the longest out of the three women. Ariel Castro allegedly kidnapped the then 20-year-old when she vanished in 2002 near the area of West 106th and Lorain Avenue.

Michelle's mother Barbara Knight arrived in Cleveland from Florida overnight Wednesday. Deborah Knight said Monday was the first time she's seen her daughter since Barbara moved to Florida two years ago.

"I turned around and gave her a big hug and kiss and ran over my step son's foot just to get out to see her. Yes, we're all looking forward to seeing Michelle, yeah it's been too long, 12 years."

The family said they are planning a big celebration once Michelle returns home.

Michelle Knight (Photo from James Ford Rhodes High School yearbook)

Michelle Knight (Photo from James Ford Rhodes High School yearbook)

Unlike Amanda Berry and Gina DeJesus, Michelle Knight is the woman whose name you might not recognize.

Tuesday, Knight’s family said they are ecstatic that she is safe, and wonder why police didn’t do more to help them so many years ago.

Barbara Knight said her daughter disappeared at the age of 20, back in August of 2002.

A Cleveland police report confirms the family filed a missing persons report, stating that Knight was last seen in the area of West 106th Street and Lorain Avenue.

Barbara says the report wasn’t taken seriously, with police suggesting that Michelle left on her own. A case worker also brushed it off, Barbara told Fox 8′s Dave Nethers by phone.

Michelle was in the midst of a custody battle over her young son at the time. There was speculation that she vanished intentionally.

Cleveland police said otherwise on Tuesday, citing “very few tips” in Michelle’s low-profile case over the years. They have released limited details on her case.

Family members conducted their own searches over the years, distributing flyers on the west side of Cleveland and scouring areas where they believed Michelle frequented.

Barbara says when police called her to confirm that her daughter was the third girl found in the Seymour Avenue home on Monday, she was emotional. She is excited to her daughter, but weary of the reunion because of the lost hope over the years.

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