Dr. Meldrum Speaks at Meeting of the Columbia Basin Badger Club
Dr. Jeff Meldrum spoke to a sold out crowd of 130 at the annual meeting of the Columbia Basin Badger Club. After giving his presentation he was asked if the population was so small that it might go extinct. In reply he estimated that Sasquatches might have a range of 1,000 square miles. Such beings, when reports are received around the globe, tend to live in areas with substantial rainfall annually, he said. That means there could be 60 to 100 in Washington and 2,000 to 3,000 in all of North America. That’s enough for a sustainable population, he said.
It’s possible they have a social organization like the orangutan, in which the male patrols a large area. Evidence suggests they may forage individually. When evidence of multiple Sasquatch are found, they are usually a female and offspring, he said. They are apparently long-lived — maybe living to 50 or 60 years old — and are at the top of their food chain. When they die, it would likely be a natural death, and they would secrete themselves away, he said.
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