Thursday, June 5, 2014

Eruption of Mount St. Helens Gives Clues to Bigfoot Migration

Can we demonstrate Bigfoot migration based on natural disasters?
After the ecosystem of Mount St. Helens recovered, many plants and animals returned, evidence suggest Bigfoot did not--at least in the numbers that once existed. 

You will not want to miss this HopsSquatch. You will see compelling evidence that Bigfoot has migrated! Using seven independent databases, the dates of natural disasters and the history of human infrastructure, Colleen Meacham has been able to determine several insights to Bigfoot behavior and habitat.

DATE: Sunday, June 15th
TIME: 12:30-3:00
WHERE: NW Quimby Lucky Lab  | 1945 NW Quimby St. Portland, OR 97209
WHO: Colleen Meacham

Like any living thing, Sasquatch needs a place to live, breed and raise a family.  In Environmental Sciences we call this a habitat.  In order to address the needs of Sasquatch we need to understand their habitat and their place in the ecosystem.

The project that will be presented will explore potential Sasquatch habitat.  The presentation will also look into if changes to the habitat from human interference or natural disasters can affect the behavior of Sasquatch.  Finally, are we in danger of loosing Sasquatch before we've found them?


  1. I'm waiting on pins and needles, wondering how she counts a multi-phase and primarily invisible forest person. I myself have been in the area on multiple occasions, and have noticed that the Bigfoot are about as common around Mt. St. Helens, as they are in any other area of the Cascades. Furthermore, since they number in the millions, I do not really see that they are endangered in any sense of the word. Sure they avoid the open areas that once were forests, except where wild berries can now grow due to increased sunlight. But that is to be expected. In the forest, there is no difference, IMO.

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