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anyone have any Bigfoot stories

User ID: 1466116
United States
02/20/2012 12:44 PM
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anyone have any Bigfoot stories
was just wondering how many of us here
have a real Bigfoot story
Dont lie please or make a story up
only true accounts please
ar-15 nut

User ID: 1281306
United States
02/20/2012 12:46 PM

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Re: anyone have any Bigfoot stories
I have a picture of one
A pissed off American Veteran.

A Republic. If You can Keep It.

User ID: 2083734
United States
02/20/2012 12:50 PM
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Re: anyone have any Bigfoot stories
We are genetically engineered. Proof?

We are off of the flow chart to the natural scheme
of life on this planet. Proof?

If we "evolved" from four types of hominids...

and if there are are 4 types of bigfoot on the earth?

The hominids are the pre humans.

the pre humans are the pre hominids.

Its their ancestors not ours.

Why Can’t Hunters Find Them?

The Panda’s story is a perfect comparison with
hominoids because they live in the same kind of
habitat (montane forest) and terrain (mountains)
as bigfoot/sasquatch and the almas/kaptar types,
but their mountains are covered with bamboo.
Written references to hominoids go back for
hundreds of years, and such mentions are found
in nearly every country. But the mainstream of
each century has dismissed them as useless
prattle. The same was once true for Pandas.

Ancient Chinese manuscripts often mentioned a
creature known to them as a Bei-Shung, which
meant white-bear. They were usually described
precisely as they turned out to be: black-andwhite
bears living in the rugged mountains of
Sichuan, eating nothing but bamboo shoots.
Every Western authority “knew” bears were
omnivores, so the bamboo shoots were laughed
off. Also, they “knew” bears could be black or
brown or white, but surely not the black-andwhite
coloring described by Chinese natives.

Most importantly, no Western authority had
ever braved the rigors of traveling to China to
study the matter, so they felt amply qualified to
pronounce the Panda an amusing local legend.
Finally, after 2,000 years of unaccepted reports,
in 1869 a French missionary/naturalist named
Father Armand David made his way to Sichuan
Province. Like most naturalists, he knew of the
legendary Bei-Shung, and he believed “official”
assurances that duotoned, bamboo-eating bears
were a highly embellished Chinese fable.
Ultimately, Father David saw the full skin of
one hung on a wall in a village elder’s home!

Finding out where it came from, he hurried to
the Bei-Shung’s reported habitat, a bamboo
forest high in a forbidding mountain range.
Upon arrival, he tried to hire local hunters to
bring him a living specimen. The locals were
hesitant, saying the Bei-Shung lived in very
rugged terrain and were extremely difficult to
find and kill, much less to try to capture one.
Father David took their reluctance as a ploy to
extract more money from him, so he offered a
handsome bonus. Chinese were loathe to give
offense, so these agreed to take a crack at it.
In one of history’s great quirks of fate, after
only twelve days the Chinese hunters returned
with a living Bei-Shung they insisted had been
secured only by astounding good fortune.

Their protestations seemed unlikely, but Father
David didn’t care if they were embellishing the
difficulty of their task. He knew their captive
would make history worldwide, so he didn’t
concern himself with the circumstances of its
capture or the high price he had paid for it.
For as great as Father David’s good fortune was
with the capture, his luck soured in transporting
his prize back to France. After a few days on a
ship, the wild Bei-Shung became so agitated
that it began ramming itself relentlessly against
the cage bars, clearly intent on breaking free of
captivity or dying in the effort to escape.
For humanitarian and moral reasons, Father
David had no choice but to euthanize it.

Having to kill his precious prize was a terrible
blow to Father David, who found solace knowing he
could still achieve his main goal of proving
beyond doubt that the Bei-Shungs did exist.
If he could do that much by himself, he knew,
well-equipped field teams would follow with
sufficient methods of extracting the living Bei-
Shungs they would no doubt easily capture.
He sent his “legend’s” preserved remains to a
Paris Museum, creating a worldwide sensation.
Presaging what will probably happen after the
first hominoid is officially presented in our own
time, the world’s foremost scientific institutions
in 1870 entered into a race to decide who would
put the first living Bei-Shung on display.

They sent legions of topnotch experts—hunters,
trappers, and scientists—swarming through the
mountainous regions of Sichuan, a region the
size of Arizona or Italy. All waited anxiously to
see who would be the first to bring one in….
And they waited . . . and waited. By 1900—31
years since Father David’s find—all museums
that financed expeditions had long since given
up. By 1910, western media had renamed the
Bei-Shungs Giant Pandas, and scientists had
shoved them back into the mists of “legend.”

Despite Father David’s stuffed specimen being
as real as it ever was, 41 years without so much
as a follow-up sighting convinced most experts
the panda was now extinct. Why? Because the
men who had searched for it were all highly
experienced woodsmen and skilled trappers.
Cavorting around bamboo forests in Sichuan’s
mountains looking for phantom pandas became
a frontier jaunt for daring sportsmen with time
and money to burn, like U. S. President Teddy
Roosevelt’s two sons, Teddy, Jr., and Kermit.
In 1929, exactly 60 years after Father David’s
misadventure, Teddy spied a panda in a tree
and shot it, sending a bullet through that poor
animal to puncture innumerable scientific egos,
and giving it an iconic name—Teddy’s bear.

Guys... It took a whole generation of time
to find a bear that is dumber than a box of rocks
eating bamboo..

Again, whats the most annoying question
to Interventionists? "If "Bigfoot" exists, then
why don't they have bones and fossils!?
Why haven't some hunters gone out and killed any?

#1. Did some of you know that there is not
impossible to manifest a fossil in such a dense
active area of land with such high diversity and heat.

#2 OK! lets go find a Bigfoot! Lets start by
foot-surveying 40% of the "uninhabited land" we
do not populate, then lets finally conduct a
thorough search through the vast expanse of the
lower montane areas to try to find a nocturnal
freak of nature, that is no doubt bigger,
faster, stronger, and believe me... Smarter
(in their element) than we are...

Again, We couldn't find a godforsaken bear eating
bamboo for nearly 100 years, before we finally
found one, they were considered mythological creatures.
If I told you everything I am about to say is a lie. Is it truth or a lie?

I built the wrench necessary to bolt the 3 stage capping process on the spill. My tolerances were not overlooked.

"Tattered banners, and bloody flags... The mist of Odin sweeps it all."
jbdude (OP)
User ID: 1466116
United States
02/20/2012 01:09 PM
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Re: anyone have any Bigfoot stories
No... I mean have you seen one
Anonymous Coward
User ID: 11161521
United States
02/20/2012 01:34 PM
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Re: anyone have any Bigfoot stories
It was the biggest foot I had ever seen must have been size 13m stunk and needed a toenail pedicure.

I married that girl.
Anonymous Coward
User ID: 1061562
United States
02/20/2012 01:36 PM
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Re: anyone have any Bigfoot stories
As a kid I lived in Fouke Ak. It was During the time Bobby Ford was attacked by the Fouke Monster. A movie was made of those events called the legend of boggy creek. You can see it on youtube.

I, nor anyone in my family saw bigfoot but I remember my mom telling me not to go far into the woods to pick berries because of that bigfoot. My dad made it a point of having a 30-06 loaded and available in the home at all times.