Wednesday, October 1, 2014

Sasquatch Researcher and International Adventurer Ron Morehead Has a New Website

Screen shgot of Ron Morehead's new website (click to enlarge)
Ron Morehead is has provided some of the most noteworthy audio evidence in Bigfoot Research. Known as the Sierra Sounds or to laymen as the Bigfoot Recordings, these audio recordings capture Bigfoots communicating with each other. Listen to a sample of "Fast Talk" below:

Recently Ron Morehead has chronicled his time during these Bigfoot Recordings and Sasquatch vocal interactions in a book titled Voices in the Wilderness. It's a compelling story with a supplemental CD so you can hear the sounds while reading about the adventure into the Sierras.

In time for Ron Morehead's presentation at the Honobia Bigfoot Festival and Conference (October 3rd 2014) he has a new website launched that showcases Ron Morehead's Latest Research.

This new website will allow Ron Morehead to share some his own personal research into the Bigfoot phenomena. We are big fans of the associations that Ron Morehead brings to the Sasquatch mystery that at first glance may seem peripheral to some and brand new to others. For example he mentions the giant red-haired cannibals trapped in the Lovelock caves of Nevada, he also has an article about the Minaret Skull found in the Sierra Nevada Mountains, and probably the most interesting research is his travels to Peru and Bolivia. also has a photo gallery of Ron Morehead's adventures as well as a video gallery of Ron Morehead's presentations. If you want to find out of Ron Morehead will be presenting in your area, check out his calendar at

Finally, if you don't have a copy of Ron Morehead's newest book or Bigfoot Recordings you need to grab a copy at his newest online store it is a lot easier to navigate and makes it easy to grab his book and audio recordings.

Bigfoot Lunch Club plans on catching up with Ron Morehead at the 2014 Yakima Bigfoot Round Up. We hope to seew you there too!

Click the following link for our previous coverage of Ron Morehead and Bigfoot News.

Monday, September 22, 2014

Insane New Footage from Exists Bigfoot Movie

Poster for the found footage Exists movie shared a new still and some video from Eduardo Sanchez's sasquatch found-footage film Exists. 

Exist is described as, “five friends on a camping weekend in the remote woods of East Texas struggle to survive against a legendary predator that is stronger, smarter, and more terrifying than anything they would have ever believed exists.”

For the last three years we have been following the latest latest bigfoot news regarding this found footage film. Initially we announced the Exists cast and the actor inside the Bigfoot costume, followed by Sanchez explaining the Exists trilogy, some Exists production footage and finished off with a great interview with with Sanchez prior to the screening at the SXSW 2014 film festival.

Check out this heart-thumping scene of a bike pedalist being chased by a bipedalist!

Exists will be discovered on various VOD platforms and limited theaters on October 24.

The film stars Chris Osborn, Dora Madison Burge, Roger Edwards, Samuel Davis, Denise Williamson and Brian Steele and is produced by Jane Fleming, Mark Ordesky, Robin Cowie and J. Andrew Jenkins.

Check out Bigfoot Lunch Club's entire Exists coverage
Stay up to date on the Exists Facebook Page.

Wednesday, August 13, 2014

Coffee and Science Keeps Bigfoot Research Alive

Science + Coffee = The continued pursuit of Sasquatch
Nautilus, a website that promotes science and its endless connections to our lives, explains how the design of a coffee experiment keeps Sasquatch research alive. In an article titled, "Why Science can't rule out Bigfoot: How the Null Hypothesis Keeps the Hairy Hominid Alive" Carl Zimmer does a great job explaining what the null hypothesis is and how it came about. It is a well-known that Dr. Jeff Meldrum considers Gigantopithecus as a Sasquatch ancestor, a null-hypothesis.

Read probably one of the greatest explanations of the Null Hypothesis and how coffee helped it come about.

People often think that the job of scientists is to prove a hypothesis is true—the existence of electrons, for example, or the ability of a drug to cure cancer. But very often, scientists do the reverse: They set out to disprove a hypothesis.

It took many decades for scientists to develop this method, but one afternoon in the early 1920s looms large in its history. At an agricultural research station in England, three scientists took a break for tea. A statistician named Ronald Fisher poured a cup and offered it to his colleague, Muriel Bristol.

Bristol declined it. She much preferred the taste of a cup into which the milk had been poured first.

“Nonsense,” Fisher reportedly said. “Surely it makes no difference.”

But Bristol was adamant. She maintained that she could tell the difference.

The third scientist in the conversation, William Roach, suggested that they run an experiment. (This may have actually been a moment of scientific flirtation: Roach and Bristol married in 1923.) But how to test Bristol’s claim? The simplest thing that Fisher and Roach could have done was pour a cup of tea out of her sight, hand it to her to sip, and then let her guess how it was prepared.

If Bristol got the answer right, however, that would not necessarily be proof that she had an eerie perception of tea. With a 50 percent chance of being right, she might easily answer correctly by chance alone.

Several years later, in his 1935 book The Design of Experiments, Fisher described how to test such a claim. Instead of trying to prove that Bristol could tell the difference between the cups of tea, he would try to reject the hypothesis that her choices were random. “We may speak of this hypothesis as the ‘null hypothesis,’ ” Fisher wrote. “The null hypothesis is never proved or established, but is possibly disproved, in the course of experimentation. Every experiment may be said to exist only in order to give the facts a chance of disproving the null hypothesis.”

Fisher sketched out a way to reject the null hypothesis—that Bristol’s choices were random. He would prepare eight cups, putting milk first into four of them, and milk second into the other four. He would scramble the cups into a random order and offer them to Bristol to sip, one at a time. She would then divide them into two groups—the cups that she believed had received milk first would go in one group, milk second in the other.

Bristol reportedly passed the test with flying colors, correctly identifying all eight cups. Thanks to the design of Fisher’s experiment, the odds that she would divide eight cups into two groups correctly by chance were small. There were 70 different possible ways to divide eight cups into two groups of four, which meant that Bristol could identify the cups correctly by chance only once out of every 70 trials.

Fisher’s test couldn’t completely eliminate the possibility that Bristol was guessing. It just meant that the chance she was guessing was low. He could have reduced the odds further by having Bristol drink more tea, but he could never reduce the chances she was guessing to zero.
You can read the entire article which also has some commentary about Bryan Sykes at the Nautilus.

And in an article about Sasquatch and coffee, we would be remiss if we didn't share where you can buy Sasquatch Coffee online. But the best coffee online at Sasquatch Coffee
Please read our terms of use policy.