Monday, May 20, 2013

33rd Anniversay of Mt. St. Helens Eruption

Posted by: Craig Woolheater on May 20th, 2013
Saturday was the 33rd anniversary of the Mt. St. Helens Eruption.
What does that have to do with Bigfoot you say?

Animal Planet Kicks Off Monster Week!

Posted by: Craig Woolheater on May 20th, 2013
May 20, at 8 PM (ET/PT), Animal Planet’s Monster Week is back with all-new stories about the world’s most legendary and mysterious creatures. Monster Week, a week so big it lasts eight days, digs deep into our fascination with the unknown and proves that there are still real monsters out there…
Investigate Further: Animal Planet Kicks Off Monster Week! »

Reviewed: Bobcat Goldtwait’s Bigfoot Movie Willow Creek

Posted by: Craig Woolheater on May 20th, 2013
Willow Creek certainly delivers in more than one area and for this sasquatch guy, it lives up to the hype. It was funny in the beginning, suspenseful in the middle and scary in the end.

Followup: Bigfoot Shot in PA?

Posted by: Craig Woolheater on May 20th, 2013

Contrary to rumors, Bigfoot was not shot and killed this week in Somerset County.
Investigate Further: Followup: Bigfoot Shot in PA? »

Who or what constructed this sturdy hut out of large tree branches atop a steep hill in the woods of northern Minnesota? Investigator Johnny Bigfoot suspects it was Bigfoot and points out that it's at a perfect vantage point to watch for danger and is only a few yards from a fresh water source. While it's intriguing to consider Bigfoot as the builder of this shelter, humans cannot be ruled out either as it is in a location that is difficult but not impossible for a human to access. Then again, a bit of quick research gives us similar examples which are considered "Sasquatch Nests" in northern California and feature the same use of live trees and also twisted tree markers. More examples were found in very remote locations in Colorado with bent live trees, shelters constructed out of branches and logs and other "Sasquatch Oddities. On an interesting sidenote, some Native American tribes utilized bent live trees as signs or guideposts to mark trails or food and water sources. These Trees Bent By American Indians [Are] Being Identified and Preserved in 39 states, with at least 1,850 of these "living archaeology" trees still standing today, some as old as 300 years. This deepens the mystery as it's impossible not to consider the possibility that Native Americans and Sasquatch may have passed this knowledge between them. The question is, who had the idea first?

C2CAM July 27 2012 Bigfoot Research

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