In an August jailhouse visit with her parents, Casey Anthony said her "entire life has been taken" from her.
A videotaped recording showing the emotional and argument-filled Aug. 14 visit was released by authorities on Thursday.
Casey Anthony, 22, remains jailed on first-degree murder charges in the death of her daughter, Caylee, whose remains were discovered in a wooded area near the home of the toddler's grandparents, George and Cindy Anthony.
At one point during the visit, Casey Anthony gets frustrated with her parents, upset that she had been interrupted.
"Can someone let me ... nobody's letting me speak. ... give me three seconds to say something. I'm not in control of any of this because I don't know what's going on. My entire life has been taken from me. Everything has been taken from me," Casey Anthony said. "I have no one to comfort me but myself -- and the occasional visit -- which has to be business for the sake of finding Caylee."
The visit began with Casey Anthony asking her mother how she was feeling.
"We're not doing well, Casey. None of us," Cindy Anthony said while crying. "Lee has been sick. Dad's blowing up at the media."
Before entering the jail, George Anthony lashed out at a reporter on his way in to visit his daughter.
"Do you have anything to say about a new theory that Caylee (Anthony) may be dead and that it may be an accident?" a reporter asked.
"Shut up," George Anthony screamed as he moved toward the reporter. "Shut up."
"Someone just said that Caylee was dead this morning -- that she drowned in the pool. That's the newest story out there," Cindy Anthony said.
"Surprise, surprise," said Casey Anthony, who was then peppered with questions by her mother.
"I was in Lake County two days ago," Cindy Anthony said.
"OK?" Casey Anthony replied.
"Is there anything there?" Cindy Anthony said.
"Mom!" Casey Anthony said. "I'm sorry. I love you guys. I miss you ..." Casey Anthony said before being interrupted by her mother.
"Alright sweetheart, here's dad," Cindy Anthony said.
"No. I'm going to hang up and just walk away right now because ...," Casey Anthony said.
"Please don't," her mother said.
"I'm frustrated and I'm angry, and I don't want to be angry. This is the first time that I've truly, truly been angry this entire time, but I'm so beyond frustrated with all of this -- I can't even swallow right now because it hurts," Casey Anthony said.
"Just understand we're all going in so many different directions. We just want to go in the right one," Cindy Anthony said.
"Well I can't point you in that direction when I'm literally at a standstill," Casey Anthony said.
Local 6 reported that Casey Anthony's attorney thought he could arrange a secret, in-person visit between Casey Anthony and one family member.
On the released video, Casey Anthony told her father that if she met with her brother, Lee Anthony, he would interrogate her, and her mother would dominate the conversation.
"I want to see all of you, but I wanted to see the one person that I've been so far disconnected from the longest, and that's been you," Casey Anthony said.
The visit occurred less than a week after Caylee's third birthday. A week after the visit, Casey Anthony was bailed out of jail by celebrity bounty hunter Leonard Padilla.
Meter Reader Given $5,000 Reward
Also on Thursday, Roy Kronk, the Orange County utility worker who discovered Caylee's remains, was given $5,000 by attorney Mark NeJame, who used to represent George and Cindy Anthony, Kronk's attorney said.
"Roy Kronk is very appreciative to Mark NeJame for his generous gift of $5,000," Kronk's attorney, David Evans said. "Apparently, Mr. NeJame received $5,000 for his earlier involvement in the case and has decided that since Roy did find Caylee, the money should appropriately go to him."
Kronk appeared on "Good Morning America" earlier this week and described how he found the girl's remains.
Deputy Reassigned After Tip Visit
Meanwhile, the Orange County sheriff's deputy who checked on an August tip made by Kronk in the same area where Caylee's remains were found in December was removed from his patrol duties on Thursday.
Orange County sheriff's Deputy Richard Cain, 40, was temporarily assigned to the agency's Material Control and Supply Section until the completion of an administrative review into whether Cain violated any policies when he went to wooded area to check on the tip.
According to the Orange County Sheriff's Office, Cain can no longer represent himself as a deputy sheriff or take law enforcement action either on or off duty. He also had to surrender his agency-issued sworn credentials and equipment, including identification cards, badges, a firearm, a vehicle, a radio and any other specialized equipment, the sheriff's office said.
Cain cannot engage in enforcement-related off-duty employment, and he must remain available for contact by the Orange County Sheriff's Office, Monday through Friday between the hours of 8 a.m. and 5 p.m., the sheriff's office said.
Cain was hired by Orange County in 2006 and was assigned to patrol the area where Caylee's remains were found.
In a Tuesday interview on "Good Morning America," Kronk said Cain was "kind of rude."
"There was water there in August, and I guess the deputy didn't want to go out in the water to look in the bag," said Kronk, who phoned in tips about a suspicious bag three consecutive days in August.
After the third call was placed, Cain met Kronk near the wooded area, which is located near the home of George and Cindy Anthony, the grandparents of Caylee, who lived at the home with her mother, Casey Anthony.
"The officer showed up, he pulls out a metal baton (and) went to the water's edge. I pointed in the area where (the bag) was at, (and) he swept his head back and forth and said, 'I don't see anything,'" Kronk said on the national TV show.
In a sheriff's report, Cain wrote that he saw "trash only" while checking on Kronk's tip.
Cain's Professional Standards History report shows that there was a complaint filed against him in 2006 for failing to "properly investigate an incident," Local 6 News reported. The report does not say if Cain had been disciplined for the incident.