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Where Do Sasquatches Dwell/Sleep?


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#1 jayjeti

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Posted 06 December 2017 - 10:16 PM

Where Does Bigfoot Sleep?

 

1) Caves

 

There are easily hundreds of thousands of caves strewn throughout the United States. Over one-third of all counties in the country have at least one cave, and some have so many that they haven’t been properly indexed. Most karst/limestone caves dot the Appalachians, the Ohio valley, the Ozarks, and the Florida Lime Sinks: all top regions for Sasquatch sightings (see map above).

 

There are also psuedokarst caves, which are most often lava tubes. These types are most often found in the western United States. They can stretch miles long, winding about in knotted passages with multiple entrances. Mount Shasta in California supposedly features a ‘lost city’ of tubes amidst the volcano roots. A lost city of Sasquatch?! Probably not, but I’m sure there’s plenty of dark space to habituate up there.

 

Similarly, lava tubes spread beneath Mt. St. Helens in Washington. Just like Mt. Shasta, many believe the entire volcano, above and below, to be a major hotspot for Sasquatch colonies. Stories persist to this day of government helicopters scooping Bigfoot bodies off the mountain after the 1980 eruption. The mountain is also just two miles west of Ape Canyon: an infamous site in Bigfoot lore. In 1924, rock-throwing, shrieking ‘ape men’ terrorized five miners overnight. This event is commonly called ‘The Battle of Ape Canyon.’

 

2) Abandoned Mines

 

There are an estimated 500,000 abandoned hardrock mines in the United States. Most of them were hastily dug amid the country’s western gold rush. 500,000 empty mines: that’s a lot of uninhabited shelter space up in the mountains. Depending on surrounding terrain, I could definitely see Sasquatch settling inside. With that many mines, there’s bound to be hundreds of them found in especially remote areas. A perfect choice for a longterm Bigfoot home, no doubt.

 

3) Abandoned Homes

 

Shelter is shelter, you know? What would happen if a roaming Bigfoot came across a forgotten farmhouse way out in the country? I would think they’d look upon that house with a heap of optimism and settle in for a short time.

 

These creatures aren’t dumb. They won’t just walk into your Grandma’s house and take a nap. Houses and farms indicate human presence. They likely develop a comfort level with the structure and scout out human activity for a reasonable amount of time before settling in.

 

And once they do… welp, there goes the neighborhood.

 

4) Trees

 

Could an entire family of 800 lb apes live in a tree? I doubt it. Maybe one or two, but I don’t think that tree dwellings make sense. Certainly, I could see one resting high up in a tree, but do they even have the capability to climb after a certain age? Bears can comfortably scale a branchless pine tree with a nifty set of claws, but what would a Sasquatch do in that situation? They’re all fingers!

 

Gorillas live on the ground, but maintain great balance in the trees. While I don’t think many tree varieties would be sturdy enough to support a Bigfoot for a long stay, I think resting & foraging would work just fine.

 

 

Historical Accounts of Bigfoot Settlements

 

Usually it seems that Sasquatch finds you, or you glimpse one for two seconds as it rushes across a trail or road. Stories are rare in which a person or group stumbles into the ‘lair of the beast’, but we do have some notable historical tales that help paint a picture of an actual Bigfoot residence. Unfortunately for these two men, they became forced house-guests.

 

Albert Ostman’s Abduction

 

Perhaps the most well-known of Bigfoot abductions is the 1924 Albert Ostman story. Ostman, a Canadian prospector, claimed that he was carried off into the night by a Sasquatch while still nestled inside his sleeping bag. The creature carried him for miles and miles across the countryside. Hours passed before the abductor placed him on the ground. When Ostman crawled from the bag he discovered three more of these beings: a young boy & girl, and an old female. The abductor was like an old man. The family stood over Ostman chattering away in their own language. Ostman noted the geography of their dwelling:

 

“I could see now that I was in a small valley or basin about eight or ten acres, surrounded by high mountains, on the southeast side there was a V-shaped opening about eight feet wide at the bottom and about twenty feet high at the highest point — that must be the way I came in. But how will I get out? The old man was now sitting near this opening.”

Ostman lived with the creatures for six days. Though he had a weapon, he did not want to shoot the family, since they brought him no harm. As the days passed, Ostman studied their interpersonal dynamics and what perhaps brought them to this spot:

 

“I don’t think this valley was their permanent home. I think they move from place to place, as food is available in different localities. They might eat meat, but I never saw them eat meat, or do any cooking.” He added, “I think this was probably a stopover place and the plants with sweet roots on the mountain side might have been in season this time of the year. They seem to be most interested in them. The roots have a very sweet and satisfying taste. They always seem to do everything for a reason, wasted no time on anything they did not need.”

Ostman eventually escaped by offering the old man a box of snuff. The creature curiously ingested the tobacco, became sick, and did not pursue Ostman as he ran away.

 

Read the amazing full story at Bigfootencounters.com.

 

The Story of Muchalat Harry

 

In 1975 notable Bigfoot researcher Peter Byrne wrote ‘The Story of Muchalat Harry.’ A missionary priest named Father Anthony told him the story of a Nootka indian named Muchalat Harry who he rescued from the Conuma River. Near death, Muchalat Harry explained that he was abducted by a massive creature while trapping in the forests of Vancouver Island, British Columbia.

 

Much like the Albert Ostman tale, the creature came in the middle of the night and picked him up as he slept, wrapped in blankets. He was also carried for roughly three miles to a rocky settlement. Terrified, Muchalat Harry noted around twenty Bigfoot of all shapes and sizes. The group brought no harm, but poked and analyzed him out of pure curiosity.

 

When the sun rose, Muchalat Harry was able to understand his surroundings. The creatures made their craggy camp high up in the rising hills, beneath a high rock shelf. As the day passed most of the beings dispersed the site for one reason or another. When he finally escaped, Muchalat Harry ran for his life three miles downhill to his camp. He ran all the way passed his camp for twelve miles to the mouth of the Conuma River. There he canoed forty-five miles down ice-cold, winter rivers. When Father Anthony found him, he was near frozen and lifeless. Three weeks passed before he regained his health, still mentally shaken by his incredible ordeal.

 

Read the entire story at Bigfootencounters.com

 

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For the full article go here:  http://bigfootbase.c...e-exactly/2016/


#2 SRA Jim

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Posted 26 December 2017 - 09:51 AM

In other areas of the country they will dwell in large swamps of pine or cedar. These swamps can vary to some degree but all contain some common factors. They usually will have a source of water within them of very nearby (prefferably fresh water), they need to have either pine or cedar trees in them, if smaller swamps they normally are dense (protection). The swamps in the Midwest seem to be used year round but are critical to the squatch at two distinct times of the year. Winter is the most important time as the need the shelter, heat, and food they provide. This is why the largest peat swamps are a very sought after refuge for them. The peat moss in these swamps is in a continuous state of decay which generates heat. And coupled with the dense pines or cedars they create a warmer enviroment by blocking the cold winds ,and holding some of the ground heat down. So much so that even in the coldest of winters they never freeze. This fact also is important as being that they never freeze, the squatch can forage under the moss for grubs, insects, roots, and pine nuts. They can also dig down to find water in a pinch. The pine and cedar also provide a food source for other animals which in turn become a food source for the squatch. When things begin to thaw in the spring they move out to find higher drier ground and fresh food sources. I believe that is why sightings seems to rise in the spring. The fact they are seeking higher drier ground and the foliage has not fully developed yet. As summer begins to heat up it brings with the hatches of numberous paresitic insects that harrass all living things in the forest. So they seek higher drier areas in and around these pine swamps as pine is a natural insect repelant. Also as the Heat of the summer rises the swamps also act as a natural air conditioning. Other times of the year swamps can and do play a vital role in their security by providing them a private place to hide. This is what I have found to be consistant in the Minnesota and Wisconsin areas. If a person is to understand this and use it in their scouting they will be a lot more successful in locating them all times of the year.



#3 jayjeti

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Posted 30 December 2017 - 03:02 PM

South Carolina swamps have the so called "lizard man."  Tales of the lizard man go back into Native American folklore.  They have been described as having green scales or blackish slime, and I've wondered if they cover their coats with some of the swamp muck, that maybe dries on their hair, as a preventative against mosquitoes, for camouflage, or some other purposes.   It could be a learned behavior limited to regional clans.  

 

If sasquatches propagate Minnesota and Wisconsin swamps in the winter it would seem they are not using caves or any underground lairs, but would be outside the whole winter.  Right now (late December 2017) there is an arctic winter blast that I assume impacts even the somewhat temperate swamps.  Is there any evidence of shelters or how they might utilize things like peat moss to shield themselves from the elements?






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