A Bigfoot Jaw Bone found in 1935 may contain the answer
|A Bigfoot Jaw Bone?|
The working theory is that this creature may have migrated to North America from Asia. They are still believed to be plentiful int he deep, remote regions of the Pacific and Canada North West. Numerous sightings over the centuries have confirmed that something is living out in the remote areas.
There are now more sightings east of the Mississippi then in the West, showing, perhaps, migratory patterns are continuing with a warming earth. Reports from the swamp areas near the Gulf of Mexico detail a beast that is smaller and with longer hair, believed to evolutionary adaptations to environment.
The jaw bone in the image above should be DNA tested (if there is any) with samples from the Erickson Project for comparison. If not this one, others. That would introduce a more scientific aspect to the project and get the attention of mainstream science.
If it matches, you could say there is a body. At least a jaw bone.
"Some diehard Sasquatchers speculate that Bigfoot may actually be Gigantopithecus, the largest primate to have ever walked the Earth.
Discovered by renowned paleontologist Gustav von Koenigswald, Gigantopithecus was thought to have evolved during the Pleistocene Era, and lived throughout Southeast Asia
Fossils led scientists to believe that the creature stood close to 10 feet tall and weighed a whopping 1,200 pounds. Thought to have gone extinct due to severe climate change, ape-man advocates say Giganopithecus may be alive and well, and hiding in remote regions of the world, like the Himalayas, Siberia, the swamps in the southeastern United States and the Pacific Northwest."There is no evidence science will except unless it can be measured and tested. The spoor of footprints and howls in the night are just not going to get it. They do, however, allow Bigfoot researchers to know they are getting close, and to continue on the quest.
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