WHAT! THIS Popular Actor Has Been MISSING For 25 Years? His Family Still Looking For Him-Report

This popular Bollywood actor has been missing for the past 25 years, scroll down to find out his identity!

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WHAT! THIS Popular Actor Has Been MISSING For 25 Years? His Family Still Looking For Him-Report
Bollywood actor Raj Kiran Mahtani, who became an overnight sensation with Rishi Kapoor starrer ‘Karz’ has reportedly been missing for the past 25 years. Yes, you read that right! As per several media reports, his family is still looking for him, but till now there is no information about him. His daughters wish their father on his birthday every year on social media. Raj Kiran, who was an 80s hero, is married to Roopa, who has tied the knot for the second time.

The actor has two daughters, Rishika Mahtani and Mannat Mahtani. Rishika, who is a jewelry designer by profession, never misses a chance to wish her father on his birthday. Every year, she shares a picture of her missing father alongside a heartfelt note on her Instagram handle.

Reportedly, Raj Kiran Mahtani slipped into depression after he failed to make a mark in the industry. The failure took a toll on his mental health. He was admitted to the Byculla Mental Asylum in Mumbai. It was Rishi Kapoor who informed Raj’s brother Gobind Mahtani about his whereabouts in Atlanta. Kapoor revealed that Raj Kiran Mahtani was living in a mental asylum in Atlanta due to mental illness.

Raj Kiran made his acting debut in 1975 with filmmaker BR Ishara’s movie 'Kaagaz Ki Nao' alongside Sarika. He also starred in movies like Karz, Arth, Raaj Tilak, Teri Meherbaniyan, and Ek Naya Rishta. It was in the late ‘90s when Raj Kiran went missing and was out of sight. His friends from the film industry, Rishi Kapoor and Deepti Naval kept looking for him. In 2011, Deepti shared a note on Facebook where she had written, “Looking for a friend from the film world his name is Raj Kiran - we have no news of him - last heard he was driving a cab in NY city if anyone has any clue, please tell . . .”