More on Baden-Clay bail bid revealed

Documents filed for Gerard Baden-Clay's bail application have shed more light on the police case against the accused murderer, and why he believes he should be out on bail.

More on Baden-Clay bail bid revealed

More on Baden-Clay bail bid revealed

They include text messages sent to his wife Allison and photographs of the family car where police allege they found her blood.

At first glance it looked like the boot of any family car full of their daughters toys but police say, behind them they found their mother's blood.

Examinations also recovered a strand of blonde hair that is still being tested.

Picture of the inside of the boot of Gerard Baden-Clay's car, where police allege they found Allison's blood.

The revelations are contained in documents lodged in the Supreme Court for Gerard Baden-Clay's bail application, which was denied last Friday.

They provide further insight into one of the most high-profile cases in Queensland's recent criminal history and it's still not known whether Baden-Clay intends to appeal the Supreme Court decision denying him bail.

The documents show five minutes after he discovered Allison was missing on April 20, he sent her a text message at 6:20am.

"Good morning! Hope you slept well? Where are you? None of the girls are up yet! Love G," he wrote.

No reply and 21 minutes later he sent a follow-up text.

"Al, getting concerned. Where are you? The app doesn't say either?... I'm dressed and about to make lunches. Please just text me back or call! Love G," the message read.

Baden-Clay then reported his wife missing to police.

In his own words, to convince the court to grant him bail, Mr Baden-Clay continued to maintain his innocence.

The back seat of Gerard Baden-Clay's car, where police allege they found Allison's blood.

"It is my intention to strenuously contest the charges levelled against me," he said in court.

"There has never been any suggestion of flight. I have never considered it. I maintain my innocence."

If he was granted bail he proposed to return to the family home, where police allege he murdered his wife, with his three daughters.

Mr Baden-Clay claims he'd been suffering serious financial stress since the Brisbane Floods, with police claiming he owes in excess of $1 million.

Lawyers offered $500,000 surety for his release.

Friends, including a retired obstetrician and the financial director the Churches of Christ Queensland offered money to secure bail.

The matter will be mentioned in court again next month.