The Herald-Mail was able to contact Kalli and talked with her briefly.
"I can't sleep. I keep seeing the last night when Niko was banging on the car window and calling out for me," she said via telephone from Egypt.
Those nightmares of her son being taken from her haunt her daily.
"He is a little boy lost in a culture that he doesn't understand. He's a human being. He's not a package," she said.
Olga said she tries to be positive for Niko's mother and aunt, who both have lost 30 pounds since the ordeal began.
She said the family has done everything it can to find Niko.
The family has hired attorney Jeffrey Evans of Waynesboro, Pa., to try to get custody of Niko for his mother.
He said at the time Niko went to Egypt, there was no order specifying his custody status.
Evans is working with Kalli's attorney in Egypt.
"I think there's always hope (in finding Niko), but some of what's going to happen is going to have to happen in Egypt," Evans said.
Kalli and Maria remain in regular communication with the State Department, the U.S. Embassy and their attorney in Egypt.
"We even hired a private investigator, but he came up with nothing," Olga said.
The family has also sought help from U.S. Rep. Bill Shuster's office.