Saturday, May 12, 2012
And why can’t there be an animal, bigfoot, when we know exist, oh say, proboscis monkeys? You’ve seen photos of them. The males have flabby, pair-shaped noses. And to not bite their nose they have to hold it to the side when they eat.The animals, both male and female, have huge protruding stomachs.
I often, on my online bigfoot magazine, Bigfoot Ballyhoo, post photos of exotic animals to reason with readers and ask the question, “Why not bigfoot?”
Really, we have a world teeming with fascinating wildlife. Why is it so difficult to believe that bigfoot is just one of them? However, for those that enjoy the subject of bigfoot and spend time researching that subject, it isn’t at all difficult to believe in the animal.
One day next week, Chris, my husband, and I intend to charter a helicopter and fly over the sighting area of several bigfoots. When we travel, we take a car and this prevents us from taking it on narrow, back roads. And, I’ll tell you, no matter the vehicle you are driving, when you come upon a loaded log truck barreling down on you with no where to pull off the road, it can be a hair-raising experience. So a helicopter it is.
The helicopter charter service we’ve been talking to knows the area of the gravel pit out Canary Road, east of Florence, Oregon. The receptionist said that they’ve taken at least one other client to that area.
It is believed that bigfoots sleep during the day. I’m thinking a noisy helicopter may wake one and we’ll get a glimpse. Who knows, we’ll see. We, of course, plan to take video and photos. Do watch for them on Bigfoot Ballyhoo at http://www.bigfootballyhoo.blogspot.com/.
What I’m going to mention next is off subject, but I believe it is very important. CNN (a news channel) broadcast last week that a young girl lost limbs to a flesh-eating bacteria that she’d picked up while recreating in a lake, river (?). I can’t remember which. She’d had an accident and suffered a deep puncture. I had no idea that this bacteria lived in our beautiful lakes, streams, and rivers.
Why do I mention this subject? I assume Oregonians love the woods, its streams, creeks and rivers. And what hiker hasn’t been tempted to dangle hot blistered feet in a cool creek. Until next week, keep “talking bigfoot,” Linda –Newton-Perry