Ursula and Sabina Eriksson

Age, Biography and Wiki

Ursula and Sabina Eriksson was born on 3 November, 1967. Discover Ursula and Sabina Eriksson’s Biography, Age, Height, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is She in this year and how She spends money? Also learn how She earned most of networth at the age of 53 years old?

Popular AsN/A
Age53 years old
Zodiac SignScorpio
Born3 November 1967
Birthday3 November

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 3 November.
She is a member of famous with the age 53 years old group.

Ursula and Sabina Eriksson Height, Weight & Measurements

At 53 years old, Ursula and Sabina Eriksson height not available right now. We will update Ursula and Sabina Eriksson’s Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.

Physical Status
HeightNot Available
WeightNot Available
Body MeasurementsNot Available
Eye ColorNot Available
Hair ColorNot Available

Dating & Relationship status

She is currently single. She is not dating anyone. We don’t have much information about She’s past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, She has no children.

ParentsNot Available
HusbandNot Available
SiblingNot Available
ChildrenNot Available

Ursula and Sabina Eriksson Net Worth

She net worth has been growing significantly in 2018-19. So, how much is Ursula and Sabina Eriksson worth at the age of 53 years old? Ursula and Sabina Eriksson’s income source is mostly from being a successful . She is from . We have estimated Ursula and Sabina Eriksson’s net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2020$1 Million – $5 Million
Salary in 2019Under Review
Net Worth in 2019Pending
Salary in 2019Under Review
HouseNot Available
CarsNot Available
Source of Income

Ursula and Sabina Eriksson Social Network

WikipediaUrsula and Sabina Eriksson Wikipedia

Timeline of Ursula and Sabina Eriksson


As seen on closed-circuit television cameras, the pair departed the services on foot and began to walk down the central reservation of the M6 before attempting to cross it, causing chaos to the traffic and picking up minor injuries in the attempt – Sabina having been struck by a SEAT León. Their elder brother claimed in a Swedish newspaper that his sisters were fleeing from maniacs who were chasing them. Highways Agency officers responded to the incident, and police from the Central Motorway Police Group were called to assist. The police were accompanied by a small television crew who happened to be filming Motorway Cops with the officers. Standing on the north direction hard shoulder of the motorway, the police were being appraised of the situation when, without warning, Ursula broke free and ran into the side of an oncoming Mercedes-Benz Actros 2546 articulated lorry travelling at around 56 mph (90 km/h). Sabina then quickly followed her into the road and was hit head-on by a Volkswagen Polo travelling at high speed.

Both survived. Ursula was immobilised as the lorry had crushed her legs, and Sabina spent fifteen minutes unconscious. The pair were treated by paramedics; however, Ursula resisted medical aid by spitting, scratching, and screaming. Ursula told the policemen restraining her, “I recognise you – I know you’re not real”, and Sabina, now conscious, shouted “They’re going to steal your organs”. To the surprise of the police, Sabina got to her feet, despite attempts to persuade her to stay on the ground. Sabina started screaming for help and calling for the police even though they were present, then hit an officer in the face, before running into traffic on the other side of the motorway. Emergency workers and several members of the public caught up with her, restrained, and carried her to a waiting ambulance, at which point she was handcuffed and sedated. Given the similarities in their behaviours, a suicide pact or drug use was quickly suspected.


Appearing calm, though behaving unusually, Sabina was processed by police in Stoke-on-Trent and was later released from custody. Shortly afterwards, she was seen and taken in by Glenn Hollinshead, of Fenton, Staffordshire, whom she suddenly stabbed to death the next day. Sabina was then pursued running from the scene and arrested in hospital after jumping from a bridge onto a busy trunk road. Despite these incidents, there was no evidence that drugs or alcohol were involved in the incidents on the M6 or the killing of Hollinshead. Sabina later pleaded guilty to manslaughter with diminished responsibility, after an apparent episode of folie à deux (or “shared psychosis”), a rare psychiatric disorder in which delusional beliefs are transmitted from one individual to another. Ursula was released from the hospital after recovering, but Sabina was sentenced to five years imprisonment and released on parole in 2011 before returning to Sweden.

Sabina was sentenced to five years in prison and was sent to Bronzefield Women’s Prison, where she turned to Christianity. Having already spent 439 days in custody before sentencing, this left her first eligible for release in 2011.


Sabina pleaded guilty to manslaughter with diminished responsibility on 2 September 2009, having stabbed her victim five times with a kitchen knife. At no point during her interrogation or during the trial did she explain her actions, only replying “no comment” to extensive police questioning. Similarly, at no time was the video from the M6 used in evidence in the court. Both the prosecution and defence claimed that Sabina was insane at the time of the killing, although she had become sane again by the time of her trial. The defence counsel in the trial claimed that Eriksson was a “secondary” sufferer of folie à deux, influenced by the presence or perceived presence of her twin sister, the “primary” sufferer. The court also heard that she had suffered from a rare psychiatric disorder which made her hear voices, but could not interpret what they said, as well as an alternative theory that she had suffered from acute polymorphic delusional disorder. Her plea was accepted by the prosecution at Nottingham Crown Court on 2 September 2010. Justice Saunders concluded that Sabina had a “low” level of culpability for her actions:


Ursula visited Sabina on Friday 16 May 2008, but for reasons that were unclear, the sisters secretly departed Sabina’s home for Liverpool, England. Probably travelling by ferry, they arrived in Liverpool at 8:30am on Saturday, and went to St Anne Street Police Station, apparently in order to report concerns over the safety of Sabina’s children. Liverpool Police contacted Dublin to follow up the request, learning that Sabina had had a fight with her partner the previous night. At around 11:30am that morning, the pair then boarded a National Express coach headed to London.

Ursula was taken to hospital by air ambulance. Sabina was taken to hospital where, despite her ordeal and an apparent lack of concern over her sister’s injuries, she soon became calmer and controlled, and was released five hours later. In police custody she remained relaxed, and while being processed, she told an officer, “We say in Sweden that an accident rarely comes alone. Usually at least one more follows – maybe two.” On 19 May 2008, Sabina was released from court without a full psychiatric evaluation having pleaded guilty to the charges of trespass on the motorway and hitting a police officer. The court sentenced her to one day in custody which she had been deemed to have served having spent a full night in police custody.

On 6 June 2008 she was arrested while recovering at University Hospital of North Staffordshire, and was discharged in a wheelchair on 11 September 2008, at which point she was taken into custody and charged with murder the same day. Ursula was also released from hospital in September, and relocated uneventfully back to Sweden, and then the US. The trial was scheduled for February 2009, but was adjourned after the court encountered difficulties in obtaining her medical records from Sweden. The trial was then scheduled to start on 1 September 2009.


Ursula Eriksson and Sabina Eriksson (born 3 November 1967) are Swedish twin sisters who came to national attention in the United Kingdom in May 2008. The twins had been in Ireland before travelling to the UK and boarding a bus for London in Liverpool. Their odd behaviour after exiting the bus at a service station on the M6 motorway caused the driver not to allow them back on board. The two were later seen on the central reservation of the M6 motorway. When Highways England traffic officers arrived to assist the women, they ran across the busy motorway, as captured by a small television crew. Ursula managed to dodge traffic, but Sabina was knocked over. Shortly after police arrived, the women again dashed onto the motorway and were struck by oncoming vehicles. Ursula suffered serious injuries, and when Sabina regained consciousness, she refused medical aid and attacked a police officer, at which point she was arrested and sedated.

Sabina Eriksson and her identical twin sister, Ursula Eriksson, were born in Sweden on 3 November 1967, and grew up in Sunne, Värmland, with an older sister named Mona and an older brother named Björn. In their youth there was no apparent history of mental health issues or criminal convictions, and by 2000, Ursula was living in the United States while Sabina was living in Mallow, County Cork, Ireland with her partner and two children.