Wednesday, July 14, 2010

Mike Greene Gets Press in NC

In an article "Hunting for Bigfoot: Expert stakes out forest" Mike Green is followed as he looks for Bigfoot in North Carolina.

Mike Greene is nationally recognized as an expert Bigfoot investigator, so we went along with him one night in search of Bigfoot.
It is dark, so dark you can see the stars and hear the crickets chanting all around.
"It's the anticipation of boogeymen in the darkness, people are scared of the dark," said Greene.
We are miles from anything, a little more than an hour from Charlotte at a secret location in the Uwharrie National Forest.
"Every time it's, 'This could be the night,'" Greene says into the darkness.
We are here, hunting Bigfoot.
"It's the proverbial needle in the haystack. It really is," says Greene."My theory is, do it enough and eventually our paths are going to cross and that's finally what happened."
Greene says he's seen Sasquatch a handful of times in the 20 years he's been on the hunt.
"Right over my head I heard two deep, I call them Darth Vader breaths," says Green. "That got my attention in a hurry." --MICHELLE BOUDIN / NewsChannel 36

WCNC Article

Sunday, July 11, 2010

Hard Wired Traits in all Primates Including Humans and Sasquatch

The photo above is of Laurie Santos A.K.A. The Monkey Whisperer. With such a title you would assume she may be a primatologist, she's not, She's a Yale University psychologist, and primatologist are listening to her.

Her findings reveal that not even 30 million years of Dependant evolution can rewire what is innate within our shared primate DNA.

Lemurs, from the island of Madagascar off the coast of Africa, evolved in isolation for some 30 million years. Despite this long separation from the rest of the primates, they now have something in common with a group of rhesus macaques in Puerto Rico and capuchin monkeys living at Yale: They all contribute to Santos’s wide-ranging study of our primate relatives, offering an unparalleled glimpse into our evolutionary past. Monkeys, it turns out, have many of the same survival skills that we do, from a predilection for forming groups to a knack for taking risks and deceiving adversaries. -- Linda Marsa, Discover Magazine

We provide the link to the article below, but there were three unique characteristics that we thought were of interest to Bigfooters. Some of these traits may seem obvious to the seasoned bigfooter, but its always nice to see confirmation from the scientific academic community.

1. Bigfoot knows what your looking at; when your looking at her, she changes her behavior
The results of Santos observations not only suggested Lemurs payed attention to which direction the experimenters were looking, but were perceptive enough behave differently (like stealing lemons) when they thought they were not being watched.

2. Bigfoot can count and uses those numbers to predict outcomes.
Whether counting how many researchers in a team or how many times Bigfoot has seen them, Bigfoot Remembers. Adult lemurs are as good as six-month old baby at adding and subtracting.

3. Bigfoot doesn't have to create a tool to use it.
In other words, without history or training, primates were able to distinguish the purpose of tools just by the features they had (i.e. Hammers, screwdrivers, bags, strings).

These traits are true for all primates across the board from the primitive lemur to the complex human. The implications of these behaviors confirm many assumptions Bigfooters have long contemplated.

Discover Magazine Article

Thursday, July 8, 2010

Bigfoot: Bone Flesh and Fur

Click image to see larger view

Are people still talking about Enoch? We had tons opinions and many emails and comments requesting us to weigh in, but then we thought better of it.

We do, however, think there is still value in using research to discover Bigfoot. For one, we don't all have the benefit of knowing a guy named Mike from Florida. Two, we are as much in love of the pursuit as we are with the eventual proof.

That's right, we love the pursuit, the guessing, the pondering and the wondering. So we decided to do something about fostering what WE love about Bigfooting; the sharing of ideas.

So here we are, with some neat concept art of Gigantopithecus blacki. The Gigantopithecus blacki skull, introduced to us bigfooters by Dr. Grover Krantz. It is a reconstruction based on a large Chinese male fossil jaw, assuming bipedal posture and ape-sized brain.

We always wanted to see a muscle reconstruction and then a flesh one on top, this way we could see the relationship of each layer. Things we noticed are lack of forehead muscles, theres no room for them. We were also were very surprised how it really was really "in-between" human and ape. Most art we see is either to far in one direction, this concept, we thought, struck the balance between the two.

Share your thoughts, tell us what you think we got right (or wrong) and share what you would like to see next.

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Gigantopithecus blacki: bone, flesh, fur by Guy Edwards is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NoDerivs 3.0 Unported License.
Based on a work at
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