Mom, 29, was given TWO free homes worth $409k by 'Nashville bomber' before he blew himself up over 'fear of 5G'

A MOM was reportedly given two free homes worth $409,000 by the suspected Nashville RV bomber before he blew himself up amid paranoia over 5G.

Michelle Swing, 29, has said she had no knowledge of the property exchange as Anthony Quinn Warner signed over two houses to her via quitclaim deed.

Warner is said to have gifted her a $160,000 house last month, and a $249,000 house last year, both of which are on Bakertown Road, Nashville, reports the Daily Mail.

Deeds to properties can be signed over without the recipients consent or knowing, and Swing is not suspected of any wrongdoing in the case.

Swing, who lives in LA, is working with the FBI after the shocking Christmas Day bombing in downtown Nashville.

Her signature reportedly does not appear on the November 25 transfer.

Swing told The Mail: "In the state of Tennessee you can deed property to someone else without their consent or their signature or anything.

"I didn't even buy the house he just deeded it over to me without my knowledge. So this all very weird to me, that’s about all I can say."

The $249k house formerly belonged to a family member of Warner, and he was reportedly only in possession of it for five months before gifting it to Swing.

She reportedly later used quitclaim to give the house to another person.

Swing declined to say whether she had ever met Warner and if she had a family links, and said to direct further questions to the FBI.

Cops are trying to piece together the mystery of the Nashville bombing which saw an RV blow up near an AT&T transmission building – injuring three people.

Human remains were found inside the wrecked RV, and it is believed the bombing may have been a suicide attack.

Warner is the prime suspect as DNA from scene was sent to be cross referenced with his others to identify the remains.

Neighbors have described how Warner was an "oddball" and the Feds are investigating claims he was paranoid about 5G.

FBI agents and other investigators probed a home on Bakertown Road in Antioch – about 10 miles southeast of the bombing site – on Saturday, according to USA Today.

Investigators were seen at the Nashville home – which reportedly had an RV similar to the one seen in the Friday blast parked outside.

Locals said he kept "No Trespassing" signs around his home and had been seen tinkering with an antenna on the roof of his house.

Sources close to the investigation told News4 that agents were probing whether Warner had theorized 5G was being used to spy on Americans.

Cops have raided the $160,000 property on Bakertown Road as part of the probe, with the property linked to Warner since the 1980s.

The FBI said the RV arrived at roughly 1.22am Central time in central Nashville while investigators believe the blast was an "intentional act."

The explosion damaged at least 41 businesses in the area and caused one building to partially collapse, reports say.

Cops and witnesses said they heard the motor home playing a recorded warning telling people to evacuate.

One witness told the news outlet the recording stated: "This vehicle has a bomb, if you can hear this message, you need to evacuate."

According to the witness, the warning was played shortly after 5.30am and continued for approximately 30minutes.

It then reportedly changed to a 15 minutes countdown urging people to evacuate.

President Donald Trump has since been briefed on the explosion and will "continue to receive regular updates," White House spokesperson Judd Deere said.

"The President is grateful for the incredible first responders and praying for those who were injured."

Cops were reportedly en route to the suspicious vehicle when it exploded.

The police were initially responding to reports of shots being fired, investigators said, with it believed gunshots could be heard on the RV's recorded message.

Cops also responded to reports of a recording coming from an RV that said "a potential bomb would detonate within 15 minutes."

This led to officers evacuating surrounding buildings before the vehicle exploded – knocking one officer to the ground.

Roughly 30 people were evacuated from upper lofts on Second and Broadway near Commerce Street in Tennessee.

The FBI has asked anyone with information on the incident to call 1-800-CALL-FBI (1-800-225-5324), their local FBI office, or the closest American Embassy or Consulate.

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