Sandy Hook man wins 46 small ($5K) lottery jackpots, 1 a month, for years; <$10K wins easily hidden, subject to fraud.

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to see example of a family (2 brothers and a sister) in Sandy Hook

who win small jackpots consistently over the course of a few years.

Keep in mind: DISCLAIMER- This data was posted using FOIA requested information from an investigator who has since taken it down, and the request is only good until a certain date, so there may actually now be many MORE wins than this for the Barillari Family. The information was derived using a ‘search by win location’ and then ‘search by name’ in the mega-database posted on, and the information was crossreferenced on other public databases. There is only 1 large win for this family, so the website makes it appear that they only won once.

11-26-14:  The 46 Time Winner- Richard Barillari- won 100K in Sandy Hook, CT. IN ADDITION TO THE SLIDESHOW OF WINNINGS ABOVE.


A great way to partake in criminal behavior is out in the open, while telling people you’ve got nothing to hide.

When people hear that the lottery must post, report and share their winners and the amounts, the average person, and even political entities and individuals who should be interested in assessing for any criminal behavior, they ASSUME that there is someone checking in on them. No one is minding this store, like so many other factions of our government, business, medical, science, religious institutions- it’s just a free-for-all. Well, free for Them. Not so much for us. For us, the average hard working citizen of the United States, it costs quite a bit.


The lottery’s proclamation that they are bound to transparency by FOIA laws is true. What they don’t explain, however, is that to obtain that information, you must pay money, usually hire a lawyer to file the paperwork for you and to pursue the claim, and then wait, and hope they respond, and then see if they respond in full and if they don’t engage in a back and forth with their records department, and their legal department, until they string you along and wear you down that you basically say, ‘Forget about it. This isn’t even worth it.’ And walk away.


One man who got the information who shared it publicly for a time is Adam Osmond. Adam’s story is quite interesting, and I do not know which parts of it are true. He says he ran a convenience store and was taking tickets and scratching and cashing them, sometimes just taking bundles of them, not paying, and saying he owes the Lottery, but even with a back bill due to the lottery in huge amount, the lottery still let him keep stealing tickets and saying he will pay for them later. That makes no sense, and I don’t know how that is supposed to exactly have worked, but eventually it did catch up with him, they pursued Osmond- who currently heads an anti-gambling coalition focusing on how the lottery targets under privileged individuals in poor neighborhoods- who ended up arrested, and on Probation paying restitution. He hosted a website, CT Lottery Watchdog, and had a Twitter and the website showed the results of the FOIA requests he had received so far. It was an awesome database, that was searchable by several topics; name, town of residence, amount of win, dates, and even by the game the person was playing. The difference between his site, and the lottery site that reports winners, is that Osmond reported the ones that aren’t on the CT Lotto site. The wins under $10K. That is where the meat of the issue was. There are people on there who were winning $5,000 a week, regularly. People winning $1000 a day for a couple months, then nothing. People who win small wins in CT monthly, and HUGE wins in other states annually. It was an excellent resource that offered a great look at the lottery’s actions, and who the winners- or fake winners- were. Then the site went down, shortly after there was a post that cited his site. Could be a coincidence, but you know what I say about those unicorns.

One of the winners I saw from a writing using the information on that site was the Barillari Family in CT. (The spelling of Barillari changes depending on the site you are looking at. Sometimes there are 2 1st Rs, sometimes 1 R and 2 Ls. We will use Barrilari as a spelling for searchable purposes)

Now that Osmond’s site is down (Osmond says he is waiting for more info from the lottery and rebuilding the site, but that was 2 years ago, and now there is not a peep from him about if he will post the results again. Did they get to Adam Osmond using his money owed as leverage? Wouldn’t be surprising.) there is no way to verify those wins, other than paying for the info from the lottery yourself, or trusting the screen capture in that article back in 2015. (on . Link at end of this article)

Remember, this information is likely not an accurate reflection since it is only true through a date in 2015 when Adam Osmond posted the information, so since then, if their pattern as a family continued, they would have all won many, many more times.

Dominic(k) Barrilari.(15 wins, among the 2 spellings, likely 2 people, a father and a son, public records indicate, but for our purposes here, we will list them as 1 winner)

Patricia Barillari, Sandy Hook. (11 wins. 5, 5K wins in 1999 then 6 5K wins in 2001. Think about that. This is a woman who suddenly won$5,000 a month from January to June, then 2000 nothing, then 2001, $5,000 a month AGAIN, and then nothing. These numbers are not random, they are not statistically probable- ever. This is clear indication of rigging, lies, fraud, secrets.)

Lorrice Barillari. (She is in on ownership of DPLR Enterprises LLC in Sandy Hook with her brothers and sister, but has no recorded lottery wins that we could find. The name of the company, of course, is an acronym for the siblings’ names. It is unclear if the company does anything other than operate as a way to facilitate the operation of the family Dunkin Donuts in Torrington, CT. Stay tuned for a lot of other Dunkin Donuts owners winnings!)

Richard Barillari, Sandy Hook. Get ready for this- 46 wins for Barillari. That’s right. 45 $5K wins over just a few years. He won regularly every month, with a couple months winning an extra $1-10K. Oh, and a $100K win in November 2014.

The Barillari family owns a Dunkin Donuts. They also own an LLC that has an address in Sandy Hook, CT. There are 2 brothers and a sister- they all win the lottery, several times.


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