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Daniel Perez

Texas Annual Rainfall and Historical Bigfoot Reports

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Huntster
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Just for comparison, here is an SSR search of sasquatch reports centered on the middle of Texas (right above the "x" in "Texas") in a 500 mile radius.

A1D18931-C7C3-4E65-B52A-5CC9FC52F1FD.jpeg

 

Here's another associated map to compare to rainfall and sasquatch reports; black bear densities. As can be seen, black bears were nearly eradicated from their original range in the region.

 

https://texasblackbear.weebly.com/about-the-tbba.html

B17739E0-CBE1-42FE-9609-4E25EF20DA68.png

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NatFoot
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11 hours ago, Huntster said:

Just for comparison, here is an SSR search of sasquatch reports centered on the middle of Texas (right above the "x" in "Texas") in a 500 mile radius.

A1D18931-C7C3-4E65-B52A-5CC9FC52F1FD.jpeg

 

Here's another associated map to compare to rainfall and sasquatch reports; black bear densities. As can be seen, black bears were nearly eradicated from their original range in the region.

 

https://texasblackbear.weebly.com/about-the-tbba.html

B17739E0-CBE1-42FE-9609-4E25EF20DA68.png

 

Only 4 BF in Texas, right?

;)

 

:D

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Huntster
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I'd guesstimate about a dozen.

 

Remember that those hits you see are over a half century or so, and are in four states. 

 

I will admit, though, that there are also sightings that don't get reported.........probably over double than the number of reports........or more.

 

Species density surveys can be tricky. They are usually conducted differently fir different species. Sightings reports are actually one of the methods used by state biologists to estimate densities of bears. I read such reports for several species religiously. I'm a hunter, and like a soldier uses intelligence, a wise hunter uses species management reports (and other such intelligence) to know his quarry, Here is the goldmine of data for the state of Alaska for big game hunters:

 

http://www.adfg.alaska.gov/index.cfm?adfg=librarypublications.wildlifemanagement

 

Here is a single management report for black bears in Game Management Two, Prince of Wales Island, Alaska, which boasts an extremely high density of huge black bears (and NO brown bears), and also boasts a very high density if sasquatch reports, despite very few people living there:

 

http://www.adfg.alaska.gov/static/research/wildlife/speciesmanagementreports/pdfs/blackbear_2014_chapter_5_unit_2.pdf

 

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Huntster
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This is a critical map to keep in mind. Behold the shrinking density of black bears in North America. This is what we should expect of sasquatch densities. Especially note the small, isolated pockets of current black bear densities in the deep South, and the large isolated pocket from southwest Missouri down the Piney Woods to the Big Thicket. Those pockets are the extinction zones of the near future, and as the bears die out, so do the sasquatches, and at a rate of @ 200 bears per sasquatch, my bet is that the sasquatches die out first.............

0C215A13-7575-4886-A303-757FF4A4C1DC.jpeg

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