Bill Emery Searches for Bigfoot
It just occurred to me as I typed the word bigfoot, above, that when the being is given its scientific name perhaps the public will treat the whole subject with more respect. Maybe the moniker, bigfoot, will be dropped and the new exotic name will be in common use. Is this what it’s going to take to change the habit people have of grinning or outright laughing at the mere mention of it? What’s laughable about a monster-size furry being traipsing about the forests, sometimes in an angry mood? Oh, I know several of the reasons for taking the animal lightly, all explained in the words: many hoaxes and publicity seekers out to sell books and demand substantial speaking fees. I mention these so you will not think me naive. Of course, once the being is “discovered,” this should change most, if not all of the laughing tendency.
Again, Bill Emery is in the woods near Sru Lake seeking to discover what is doing the nighttime damage in the area. It’s been reported that picnic tables have been turned over, a weighty fire ring found well away from the campsite and big rocks blocking the road. Also, no lights have been seen at night in the area, which would be needed if the damage had been done by human pranksters (which can not be ruled out at this time). Just one main road leads to Sru Lake. Again there is talk of closing the small lake.
In early July, Bill Emery collected blood samples he found in a bed while hiking the Sru Lake area. We all waited patiently for him to tell us the results and here they are in his words: “After weeks of analysis the blood and hair samples collected by me have came back. They are baffling to me and unexpected. Conclusion: The hair follicles are similar to human structure but with 14 unfamiliar markers clearly not human related. The blood samples collected show 2 known strands to human but have major difference in shaft size and DNA makeup. Conclusion: Human: No positive match; Primate: No positive match; Animal: No positive match. Final conclusion: Unable to identify as any known species. Reasons may be possible contamination in samples, and possible degradation of samples.”