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  1. norseman

    norseman

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  2. Huntster

    Huntster

    Sésquac


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  3. Incorrigible1

    Incorrigible1

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  4. BC witness

    BC witness

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Showing content with the highest reputation since 07/16/2019 in Posts

  1. 5 points
    Soaking in Ainsworth hotsprings this weekend. Took a drive today up through Kaslo to Trout lake BC. Hwy 31 turns to gravel. Saw a wolf cross in front of us about 200 yards away. Not sure what the pile of poo is. Kinda looks like Horse, but much too small. Kootenay Lake, Duncan Lake and Lardeau river looked full.
  2. 4 points
    Norseman, great shots of the Kaslo/Gerrard area. I hunted up there for 5 or 6 seasons, a couple of decades ago, with lots of success. Kiwakwe, I like your area a lot, too, though it does look a bit dry out there. I got out for about 5 hours this afternoon, 'cause I just HAD to try out the new lift kit in the Outlander. I chose a quiet valley about an hour from my home, and wasn't disappointed in the improvement to the ground clearance of the vehicle, or the peace and quiet of the spot I chose to explore. It's a steep creek valley South of the Fraser River, extending back towards the US border. Because the road access is not marked, and fairly well hidden from view of the main highway, it sees almost no traffic, with no lakes or camp areas to attract weekend warriors. I saw no one at all in the whole time I was up there. I did see a couple of grouse, some deer tracks, and a fairly big bear scat, but no other wildlife at all.
  3. 4 points
    Sometimes i wonder if i should even be posting stuff here. But in the end, I'm not out to find scientific proof. I have no desire or means to kill a type specimen, no need for fame or infamy, and no wish at all for that media nightmare. I have no money for tests or studies, and no contacts or networks with the movers and shakers of bigfootdom (well, okay, i have one. Who just moved away. So, not really). I do it for my own curiosity, my own desire to find answers for myself. I hope nothing i post here gets any of the hairy folk in hot water. After i fell down this rabbit hole, for years i couldn't get out in the woods. Now that I can - usually - i post for folks who were (are) like me - insatiably curious. I love teading everyone's stories and adventures. Boldly go, and all that!
  4. 4 points
    Back to the Book Cliffs, near the Reservation, escaping 100+ degrees by getting up to 9700 feet. Cool nights to low 50s. Only saw one Muley. Beginning to think there isn't enough water up there to keep a Sas happy. A very quiet night, not even insect sounds, sleeping in the Rover with rear door and windows open. Camp was perched with a panoramic view and again, spent time with binocs watching clearings in the forest below and walking along old trail and forest rd after dusk. Lots of open sagebrush out there too. Camp, facing S : Just below the sagebrush "rim" in font of the truck: Some of the acres sagebrush: Scanning the forest below: And to the N: On the way down:
  5. 3 points
    This one sounds pretty freakin eerie, and I haven’t seen it posted & talked about before on here. Anyone know more about it & what do y’all think? Cheers! Possible Bigfoot Vocalizations In Kentucky...
  6. 3 points
    There are some interesting looking bedrock riffles in the main creek. I'll have to get back up there again this summer with my gold pan. Ya never know!
  7. 3 points
    I discussed retrieval with Mendrum one time. The context was bones and what would be the priority for furnishing him proof of existence. He suggested if possible to leave it in the ground. Cover and mark it then call him in. This has advantages and disadvantages depending on who owns the land where it is found. If it is federal land it is a problem. The people that found the T Rex Sue on Federal land ended up gong to prison for two years for violation of federal laws. Leaving it in place allows strata dating and context as to where the bones were found. Clean, probably least likely to get you in legal trouble, but risky in that you could loose the location and the bones to authorities. If you decide to collect the bones the skull is highest priority. Next would be hands and arm. Femur is next then feet. Document the bones in the ground and remove everything if you can. Body parts would be in the same order if you find a body and cannot bring everything out. Calling in Meldrum might be a problem if the location is not Idaho. He has standing there being associated with Idaho State University and probably knows who to talk to in dealing with authorities. Outside of Idaho he has no standing other than academic credentials. He may know who to call in Washington or Oregon and bring them in. But my opinion is that calling in someone in a University from the finding State might be a great advantage in dealing with authorities. Otherwise it is very likely when word of the finding gets out, the bones or body will be taken away from some lay person finder, who in the opinion of the state or federal authorities has no right to possess the bones or body. In the best of cases, the academics will give you finders credit. In the worst of cases, you will end up in prison for violation of antiquities or NA object or body possession. I put out feelers and have found a Washington University PHD level biologist who might be a good person if I can get him to believe what I have found. I was able to establish email contact and actually have a conversation with him. He would be my starting point for a contact in my State of Washington. It might take a photograph of a bone to interest an academic. Anyway my point is that if you are in the hunt for body or bones, you best grease the skids and have contacts in mind to call should you be successful. Finding something first without a contact could be a race with a rotting body. Smedja comes to mind when I think about these issues.
  8. 3 points
    I carry a more substantial kit than most, but I'm EMR rated, so I'm a nerd on a stick when it comes to TCCC gear. TFAK/IFAK (Condor Tear Away Medic Pouch [full size 5"W x 9"L x 6"D]): 1 Swat-T tourniquet (not good for self-application) 1 Sof-T Wide tourniquet (external mount) 2 Israeli 6" compression bandages 2 North American Rescue 4" X 4 yard compressed gauze. 2 28Fr Nasopharyngeal Airways w/lube 1 North American Rescue S.P.E.A.R. decompression needle 2 Hyfin vented chest seals 1 1" roll of Gorilla tape 6 feet of 2" Gorilla tape 4 5x9 gauze pads 1 3" ACE bandage 1 3" roll of compressed Curlex 1 60 ml sterile saline wash in bullet tube. 4 pr. Nitrile gloves in light blue. 1 pr. Nitrile gloves in black. 1 pr. Trauma Shears 1 SAM splint 2 Mylar Emergency Blankets Total weight: 2 lbs. Boo Boo Kit (Condor Tear Away Individual First Aid Kit): Band Aids: 4 each in all the sizes. Triple Antibiotic ointment 1 Triangle Bandage 8 4" Gauze Pads 8 2" Gauze Pads Benadryl Imodium Tylenol Dermabond Total weight: Less than 1 lb. Truck Kit (Bag varies on anticipated conditions) Double everything above plus: 1 Pocket BVM (Bag Valve Mask) 1 Suture Kit + associated tools 1 Full set of Nasopharyngeal Airways w/lube 2 Staple Suture guns + staple remover tool 1 MDF Acoustica Stethoscope 1 BP Cuff 1 GPS Emergency Beacon It sounds like a lot, but it's less than 3 lbs on my person for the TFAK and the Boo Boo kit. Less than 12 lbs for the truck kit. I've been doing this for 30 years, so I've seen some weird injuries. We had a team member get a concussion from a hedgeapple (osage orange) falling out of a tree he was under, then another guy twisted an ankle stepping on another hedgeapple trying to get to the first guy. A couple of years later, we had a member take a tumble down a hill and impaled himself on a tree branch that had been broken off about 8 inches from the trunk. That's when I decided to get the proper training and gear to take care of most things long enough to get them advanced care. You might notice that I didn't list a hemostatic agent like Celox or Quick Clot. I just don't have any at the moment. I'm a fan of Celox Combat Gauze Rapid. Stay away from powders. If a wound requires hemostatics, powder will flow right out of the wound and do nothing. Wound packing with a hemostatic gauze is preferable and applying direct pressure, but hemostatics will leave some nasty scars. Get some basic training and be safe out there! :-)
  9. 2 points
    I know this is pretty "out there" , but these audio clips are from overnight recordings at a habituation site that had lots of BF activity. They swore up and down there were no dogs within several miles and no feral dogs were ever seen. We had dozens of these recordings and sometimes there were wood knocks along with the barks. Enjoy. Dec168pm5h09m_barkvox.mp3 Dec168pm5h09m_barkvoxEQ.mp3 Jan4_1h45m_barkvoxEQ.mp3 The squeaking is from a mechanical deer yard decoration.
  10. 2 points
    Norse, if you mean what was I hunting near Kaslo, my wife and I limited out on deer, both whitetail and mulie, several times there. We also hunted elk, but got skunked on those. Yesterday, in the creek valley south of the Fraser, I was hunting Sasquatch, since no other big game is open right now, except feral hogs, which aren't in that area. That might be what the scat was that you spotted the other day. BigTreeWalker, I found a spot like that on the Simillkameen River about 40 years ago, when the water level was at an all time low, and my young son and I were picking small nuggets out of the riffles with a teaspoon!
  11. 2 points
    Lol, I'd sleep in the truck to put some distance between us! My recorder can run all night easily enough. Plus you can see through windows - in or out! Right now she needs some minor repairs and an oil change/exam before i head out into the woods. Plus I'm broke now, and the gas tank is much bigger! But ... soon. Very soon.
  12. 2 points
    http://www.bfro.net/GDB/show_report.asp?id=933
  13. 2 points
    Your posts thee days re way different than when you first arrived onto the BFF. You're maturing in the subject and it shows. Good for you. As far as the above quote goes, it's a slippery slope. When you get to the bottom you'll probablylook over and see me rummaging around the seedy underbelly of Bigfootdom. Of course I will smile and welcome you
  14. 2 points
    I'm buying a new-to-me truck tomorrow from a friend. 4wd, 4-door Ford Explorer that will be big enough to sleep in while camping. I can't wait to get back into the woods. Hooray!
  15. 2 points
    I see 7 BFs in your last pic.
  16. 2 points
    Went north from Sherman pass to Boulder pass today. Saw a dead raven... never seen that before. Saw some whitetail including a buck. And a cowboy rounding up cows. Also saw a Bluff creek of sorts. A burn had caused erosion and a creek bottom to fill with sand and debris.
  17. 2 points
    Huntster, I've been guilty of this too, as I am sure many people have. I just wanted to let you know that there's a great book available about how and why to listen to your instincts. It's called The Gift of Fear, by Gavin de Becker, if you are a reading kinda guy. I recommend it. https://www.amazon.com/Gift-Fear-Survival-Signals-Violence/dp/0440226198/ref=asc_df_0440226198/?tag=hyprod-20&linkCode=df0&hvadid=312142103956&hvpos=1o1&hvnetw=g&hvrand=296801871825249699&hvpone=&hvptwo=&hvqmt=&hvdev=c&hvdvcmdl=&hvlocint=&hvlocphy=1024453&hvtargid=pla-436387740663&psc=1
  18. 2 points
    Before they identified the moths I figured it was picas and other small rodents in the rocks. Joe Beelart theorizes that BF go through rock piles looking for them. Indeed Silver Star Mountain has rock pits that the forest service claims were made by Native American Tribes but the tribes themselves claim no knowledge of the pits or their use. One of my theories about BF are that larger animals like elk and deer are only caught by adult or near adult BF. Perhaps only males. If bears are the model, the males probably don't share very well. Juveniles and females may only get leftovers. So smaller animals that are not as fast as deer may be the prey of juveniles and females. Even primitive human hunters have a pecking order in which prey is shared. Females traditionally have harvested roots and plants. I would guess, and that is just a guess, that the Native American model of food gathering is very similar to BF. Here is a picture of the rock pits on Silverstar. The grave picture was buried in my field notes during that time frame. Without the picture date stamp I am not sure where to look. At that point I was not very good about backing up my pictures. I lost about a third of them when my computer was hacked. The terraces in this picture had me interested for a while. It looked like Mayan agricultural patches in the mountains. But a forum member recalled that the forest Service used heavy equipment to till the slope for replanting after the Yacolt Burn. You can see that some trees are growing in the till lines. This kind of stuff can only be seen from the air. If someone has an area of interest in SW WA that you cannot get to, give me the coordinates and I will check it out for you.
  19. 2 points
    I just got home from a truly rotten camping trip. The goal was to use a metal detector to find a revolver I lost over 5 years ago. The trip grew to an extended family camping trip, with different members coming and going at will, and the Mrs. going sooner than planned, and with an attitude. Well, at least my last night there was quiet and peaceful. It started with the search for the gun. I didn't find it. I found a brown tarp covered with brown leaf litter, and covering bones. The weren't moose bones. Before I instinctively threw back the tarp completely searching for a skull, I realized tgat regardless of the species of the bones, foul play was pretty apparent with the tarp scenario. The bones looked like they could be pig, goat, sheep,..........or a smaller human. Had to call the Troopers. The Troopers called in a federal Refuge LEO, picked me up at the campground, and met the fed near the site. I led them to the find. Did they look like they were concerned about "contamination"? Not one bit. They threw back the tarp and began digging through the leaf litter with their bare hands collecting bones. They didn't care when I joined the bare hand digging and bone collecting. There was no skull, and there were thankfully too many ribs to be human. Their quick determination was that somebody had poached a Dall sheep or mountain goat (both of which are plentiful in the immediate area), took the head, and dumped the carcass for me to find in the future. They arranged the bones on the forest floor, with bare hands, took pics of the bones, and said that they'd send the wildlife enforcement guy back to the site for "further investigation". The "contamination" line is just that; a line of bs they use the contaminate a ruling they don't like. The only saving grace regarding the trip was that it wasn't human. There will be no more nightmares (I had a doozy the night before I left on the trip...........got into a fight with a freak at my Mother's front door, and in the imaginary scuffle, I fell out of bed...........never did that before), no trips to the DAs office or courtroom, etc. Imagine the big time trouble a sasquatch carcass would get ya'.........even if you just stumbled upon it.
  20. 2 points
    I'm going to cut one's head off and put it on a pike. Then I'm going to clank rocks, wood knock, and woop really loudly, see what happens.
  21. 2 points
  22. 2 points
    I disagree wholeheartedly. If one was brought to a slab, rubbing science's nose in it, the entire world would sit up and take notice. Having said that, I hope one never makes it there. If you don't think it would mean anything, ask a middle-30s couple if they'd go hiking in the woods with their 7-year old child knowing sasquatches DO exist in the woods. We all know the answer to that.
  23. 2 points
    Chimp arms.... I’ve seen this before.
  24. 1 point
    Was out this weekend. Heard a single "bark" from the woods. I shrugged it off. Later that same day I was up on a ridge overlooking a canyon not far from where we found the stacked bones I posted a couple months ago. Maybe a mile. But it was miles from where we heard the first bark. My partner did a yell into the canyon (he does that ), and twenty or thirty seconds later, there was a bark to our west. Then there was another one from the southwest. Then there was another from the northwest. We heard over a dozen single barks, from three areas, all of them sounded the same, like a St. Bernard. Just single barks. It was quite odd. Each spaced out maybe a minute or two or three apart. Are there any accounts that you have heard of of a BF barking like that? I really cannot believe it would have been a dog. Certainly not three of them. Single barks, not woof woof woof. Anyway, Google Earth shows that canyon with a stream at the bottom, no campgrounds at all for miles. The stream itself looks like it may have caves to the southwest. Something we will have to check out another day.
  25. 1 point
    Exactly what I fear; overreach in habitat preservation. That is most likely exactly why government and private landowners are suppressing discovery, too. Edited to add: One would think that rabid environmentalists would be all over sasquatchery today like flies on manure. Talk about a gift from Gaia! But no. I can only suspect that is because such unique persons are indoctrinated by academia (or rabid environmentalists who control fantasy nature tv programming, who themselves were indoctrinated by academia), and academia is chained to skepticism ideologically. But if some well intentioned deer hunter were to drag in a dead sasquatch, the environmental industry would certainly go ape s**t, so to speak. The entire PNW would have to be closed off to deer hunters and daisy pickers in order to save the species that they were all so smugly sure didn't exist just recently.
  26. 1 point
    Last summer I found a creek that looked like the bottom of a sluice box for about a mile. Ripples in the bed rock. Need to take my pan back there again. Left it in the vehicle and I was a couple miles in. Great looking area, BC.
  27. 1 point
    Yes. I've had 4 encounters in my life. Once as a child, once as a teenager, and twice as an adult. I saw one behind my grandparent's house when I was 8. Myself (18) and 6 others heard calls while camping in Boone National Forest. I found several tracks along a tributary to the Elkhorn Creek in Franklin County while solo hiking when I was 20. I saw one in 1997 while doing an environmental survey for a road widening project down near Harlan at Stone Mountain. Have you tried around the East Lynn Lake Wildlife Management Area or a smidge west toward Genoa?
  28. 1 point
    I know the area where this recording was made. It sits on the south-eastern border of Kentucky and Virginia, not far from the Cumberland Gap. As a Kentucky native, I can attest that Whitesburg is right in the middle of a network of low mountains and ravines (we call them hills and hollers). It's a perfect area to walk into and never be seen again. With much of Kentucky's coal industry being devastated over the last 10 years, there is much less activity in the these areas. My job takes me to these places regularly. The hills and mountains do funny things with sounds. It puts you in mind of being in a sonic hall of mirrors. The bigfoot in Kentucky are...well...unpredictable. Not as bad as the extreme southern varieties (Texas bigfoot are 4 pounds of crazy in a 3 pound bag), but they just seem sneakier somehow and they rarely move alone. Unpredictable behavior added to sound reflections in the hollers and it tends to make for an uncomfortable encounter. I can understand the guy's chatty behavior. It seemed to be his first encounter, so I'll cut him some slack. LOL
  29. 1 point
    There's a report in John Green's database where a BF was following (not really running after) two young men while waving its arms. Almost like herding or trying to intimidate them? One of the young men turned around and shot it with w 30:06 and the creature went down on one knee with an "unhh" and then left the trail by going down a slope.
  30. 1 point
    A Grizzly in one day can consume about 40,000 moths. Minus what it burns collecting the fat rich moths that's about 300,000 calories a month. The article said it amounted to a third of what the bear needs.
  31. 1 point
    We used to see dead ravens here in the East about 10 years ago, killed by the bird flu. The scavengers somehow know not to eat them. I guess the survivors are immune 'cause I haven't seen a dead one in years.
  32. 1 point
    I would get a hold of the bfro and turn the sucker and all it's trouble over to them.
  33. 1 point
    Can't say I've seen a decimated raven either but their nests sure are a lot easier to find out here in the desert than they are back in Maine, Beautiful country Norseman! Don't know where I'm headed tomorrow but somewhere high. It's 104 degrees at 4200' I'd like to start doing some backpacking but after spending the last 25 yrs at 60' elevation, it feels as if I'm 90 when I start a relatively unladen uphill at 9000'
  34. 1 point
    Like that country. That raven looks like maybe a peregrine falcon took it out. But I've never seen that happen to a raven. Usually to seagulls around here. They take on an eagle now and then with no luck. I like the fireweed and indian paintbrush.
  35. 1 point
    Here is the link to the Union County, GA video, along with the discussion about it. After seeing it again I remember the mention in the video about the camera battery dying as to why the video cut off. .The figure in this GA video appears to get up and stand up, as the figure in the Fla. video also appears to do. I found it helped to slow down the video. And shiny reflections can be seen on both figures. I hope this works. If it doesn't, the video and discussion is on Page 6 of this forum, the "Film/Videos/Photos/Audio" section. https://bigfootforums.com/topic/51872-bigfoot-ghillie-or-hoax-2015/
  36. 1 point
    Nearly $60Gs for a freaking Jeep is a horror scene. Christ would judge the world before I'd pay that for any vehicle.
  37. 1 point
    If this Bob Garrett Kool aid? You know Wes Germer fabricates stories. He does a great job of it and that is how he maintains a pretty good at home podcasting business.
  38. 1 point
  39. 1 point
    Lots of grouse here in Oregon, that's for sure, and I have a name for 'em..."Themsgoodeatin" Up in Canada we used to just hit them with the truck while driving and step out and collect up dinner. Not the smartest things in the woods, but boy, can they give you a scare when you flush 'em when you are not expecting it. But roast grouse with some good wild mushrooms and perhaps a little wine in the sauce is top notch mealtime. I'll take those over nasty fish like salmon or trout any day. Wild mushrooms are also easy to pack around as they can be dried and weigh almost nothing.
  40. 1 point
    There are short cuts if you are willing to try. A hot flat rock or a bed of coals can take the place of a Dutch oven fer meat. Canned meat will keep indefinitely as well. So will smoked meats. Or pack a weapon and create yer own supply of fresh meat. Grouse are like the most quick and easy Pac NW meat source there is. Start a fire and rotisserie with green sticks. Mtn men packed a small cast iron fry pan and got by. I would not suggest buying and using aluminum cook ware to save weight. Ive done the REI style modern back packer route. Backpacker gas stove, and freeze dried pouches. Mountain house, backpacker pantry, etc. It’s ok in a pinch but I personally prefer cooking over an open fire.
  41. 1 point
    Saw this on the news today (obviously very sad and you can't but feel for the poor parents). (its like a typical D. Paulides type report): https://detroit.cbslocal.com/2019/07/15/2-year-old-michigan-girl-goes-missing-from-campgrounds/ I looked up the BFRO website to see what the sightings were like for that particular county (its Oscoda County). At 10 sightings reported, its the highest county sighting for their entire Michigan data base (its listed on the second column, 3/4 of the way down). http://bfro.net/GDB/state_listing.asp?state=mi
  42. 1 point
    I don't know, but I do know this: A tax won't cool the planet. Not from my perspective. They always look real dangerous and really well protected legally from hunters, which is a very hazardous combination.
  43. 1 point
    It doesn’t mean anything to anyone else RIGHT NOW...... That’s because it’s a myth, a hoax. If a BIPEDAL 800 lbs apeman showed up in North America? Not only would it be the story of the century? People would be freaked out to go out into the woods. And scientists would be falling all over the subject...... Yer talking crazy talk.
  44. 1 point
    This is EXACTLY how things got stated with Planet of the Apes. We all know how that turned out. Don't say I didn't warn anybody.
  45. 1 point
  46. 1 point
    My son is "developmentally disabled".........when I was young, it was called "mental retardation". The liberals keep changing the name of the disorder because other "retards" use the designation as a weapon against others. Before "mental retardation" it was "idiot". Before that it was something else. Etc. He has an IQ of about 57. To give you an idea of severity, the U.S. military will not accept anybody with an IQ below 85. He has great difficulty understanding many simple things. Rote behaviors are his mainstay. But, amazingly, he has great strengths. They are mostly what I would call spiritual. He has an incredible ability to discern right from wrong. Of course, if you tried to trick him with discussions of morals, he would get lost, but it would be difficult to get him to actually wrong somebody. And by watching sports on TV, participating in Special Olympics, and going to our minor league ball games, he has almost all sports pretty much covered......in great detail, including the name of the guy who pitched the no hitter in a particular game seven years ago on the other side of the continent. Autism is an interesting thing. I can't even call it a disorder. It's a different plane. I believe Madison understands that sasquatches have a completely different thinking focus than we do. They have no use for even simple mathematics, reading, or the scientific method. But when it comes to living in the Garden of Eden, which is right outside our door ("The Kingdom of God is at hand!"), sasquatches can "do it in the dark" where all of us are pretty much out of our element.
  47. 1 point
    WoodWose, awesome video! You're right. Very cool. ALso, those ground slaps sound like knocking a bit. Huh. Thanks for posting!
  48. 1 point
    I watched both videos from start to finish and what I came away with is that there is no new information of much value... all this for me is just opinions, taken from all kinds of contexts with a lot of unknowable things, hear say, 3rd person Heck I know a lot of grown men who could make the Nephatia (or whatever everyone says its name is) vocals or made an equally impressive interpretation of it. Thats easy stuff... but for me I never had one speak that way in English in my experience...So that vocal while creepy was always the weakest part of it all for me. I was like just uncomfortable with that for whatever reason. Then there is the whole lot of folks who believe they are speaking with them and I recall a medium (if you will) Sasquatch Psychic Kathleen Odom poked her nose in there and made some definitive statements as to communicating with Nephatia) So if the cottage owner is Nephatia then what say her (miss Odom). So what do we have here a circle of scammers and hoax collaborators... or a series of completely independent sorts of ridiculousness? I remember when this sh*t show started to come off the rails and the cottage owners saying they had a falling out but the SSq interactions were legit... At first something personal happened between the parties that we cant know by not having been there. So for me conflating the stories with the owners claims of long (generational) activity along with (even up till some time after the split) they continued to claim it was all legit... blaming like personality dynamics and projection...etc. Its to the point I cant trust anything that comes out of this story from the actual players all the way down to the referees. Its sad really. It really does come down to "I guess ya had to be there" all else is speculation... I had always maintained that TJ was indeed experiencing real things (still think he was and that he believes that he was), and that I had questions as to if his interpretations of what that was is where I always drew a line. Either being hoaxed or the thing all being real all boils down to our Creators eyes I imagine, and wait we must to see all the parts together in all their factual and hopefully review able glory. I believe everyone has a sellout price as our history is filled with characters with whom for one of a plethora of reasons might turn a story (on a contrary), or even because of money,ego,a sacred trust violation, you name it, it could be motive to want to say it was all BS... I dont think all these unknowable facts are quite discernible at this point Ill tell ya the rest just has the aroma of Heironimus cologne, and a bitter kind of obsessive stalker like quality to it.... but if there is any truth to any of it, Im not sure who comes out looking like the fools... I mean what kind of a person would walk someone into such an elaborate maze of psychology , only to make them appear crazy (or the phenomenon) in the end.... Nah Finding Bigfoot did enough for that HAHA Entertainment though. For me at the end of the day there are knowers and there are non knowers , you can be a non knower and open minded and also be closed minded, it doesnt really matter much, but when your a knower those arguments melt away from either attempting to defend or having much viable wisdom... IMHO
  49. 1 point
    Bill Munns has done some work on sun angle as it applies to this question. I am trying to encourage him to post it but he has his hands full at this time. The entire PGF thing seems to chase its tail with everyone selecting their own facts from dubious sources. A compromised investigation is an expensive exercise that goes on and on without ever resolving. The lack of resolution with the PGF tells me at least some of the facts to the story are either bogus or they are just plain inaccurate. Believe it or not, if the story is true the facts should line up. It has been my experience that difficult investigations are usually solved when the facts to the case reach a degree of "elegance". I have yet to see that degree of elegance with the PGF. I couldn't put my money on it one way or the other, hoax or legit.
  50. 1 point
    I honestly don't know if I can bring myself to listen to this interview. Does anyone care to give a synopsis?
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