Davies got a little more than he bargained for on a recent trip into the wilderness to search for evidence of Bigfoot. There are few details to support this story but he claims to have "growls, bumps and a print" as evidence. We aren't sure what he means by "nearly attacked" because you either are or you aren't attacked and we'd sure like to hear and see this evidence...meanwhile, Bigfoot researcher and author of the scariest books we've ever read (Missing 411), David Paulides discusses his own Bigfoot Sighting at MUFON Meeting and it involves a staring contest. It's not clear who won but then again, we'd assume the correct response to Bigfoot staring you down is to turn and run in place for a few seconds like Scooby Doo, screaming in terror.
We already identified this creature before we even opened the link and we were correct. A coyote with mange. It defies belief how many times this misidentification has happened and at this point it might be easier just to change the definition of 'Chupacabra' from "blood-sucking mythical monster" to "coyote with mange". Karl Shuker reveals the less-than-monstrous details behind the legend of another canine anomaly, theFawcett's Double-Nosed Andean Tiger Hound, first discovered by British explorer Percy Fawcett a century ago. The split nosed dog has modern day descendants and is a lot cuter and less mysterious than Fawcett would have had us believe.