I thought she handled that really well. Some of the reporter questions I couldn't hear, because my speakers are garbage, but what I could hear seemed very smoothly answered and delivered.
So, the items like the balls and helmet he was found with, but they think he picked them up as he wandered, rather than bringing them from his home.
I thought it interesting that she deflected from the question about using devices etc. to communicate with him. It was the only moment I felt she really stonewalled and refused to answer. I would imagine they are trying to use both devices and sign language. Those are the things most commonly used with nonspeaking people for two-way communication. He may not have responded to either, or his responses may not have been any use in helping to determine identity. For example, his commuication may be limited to requests for food, tv, drink, toilet, and communicating pain, discomfort, tiredness, etc. So much of what language is taught to nonspeaking people is purely about base-level needs. He wouldn't necessarily know or know how to communicate his location, his family structure, etc. That's a different kind of information. If you don't know how to express it, it can be impossible to communicate it to another person.
Good to know they're doing the DNA comparison with the missing boy from Florida thoroughly, even though they don't think it's Adji. Sad the weather is holding the testing up, but you can't argue with weather. Not fair to expect the DNA techs to come to work if it's unsafe. Hopefully the snow clears up a bit, soon.