Posted by: Kirk Sigurdson on January 3rd, 2014
It has come to my attention over the past ten years of bigfooting that squatches use very low frequencies (below the range of human hearing) to hunt game, communicate with each other over long distances, and also to stun humans that encroach on their territory.
The fact that some animals are capable of generating ultra-low frequencies (called “infrasound”) is nothing new to the field of biology. Scientists have long been studying the way elephants, whales, and rhinos use infrasound.
Likewise, sasquatch researchers have been grumbling about side-effects associated with ultra low frequency “blasting” for well over a decade… and for good reason: infrasound exposure can be quite uncomfortable, particularly when it is purposefully directed at a human target.
It can also be deadly. Perhaps this is why the subject of squatch-generated infrasound is an up-and-coming topic of great interest in bigfoot circles these days, along with the fact that cutting-edge human technology is catching up with the natural abilities of whales, dolphins, elephants, rhinos… and, yes, bigfoots.
Long Range Acoustic Devices (LRAD) were used in 2009 during the G20 Summit in Pittsburgh PA to keep crowds of protesters from approaching police barricades.
The US Navy has been experimenting with active sonor in the oceans for years, and these experiments have inadvertently killed or injured scores of marine mammals, such as dolphins and whales that use sonor to communicate with each other, as well as to hunt.
My recent blog post on kultusbook.com created quite a stir yesterday in the bigfoot community. The article provides a comprehensive and sweeping examination of infrasound and its relationship–not only with sasquatch physiology– but also in regard to cutting edge human weaponry and Behavior Modification Devices (BMD’s).
The idea to write on this subject came up last Saturday, at a bigfooting event in The Dalles, Oregon. While there, I ran into Kevin Jones, a fellow bigfooter and military advisor, for the first time. Jones piqued my interest by mentioning that he knew several bigfooters that have been successfully treated for organ traumas. These trauma were caused by exposure to infrasound while bigfooting. In fact, similarities between organ traumas associated with exposure to LRAD technologies were so similar that, at first, doctors assumed the bigfooters must have stumbled into a test range by accident.
These injured bigfooters were fortunate to be examined by medical specialists at a few select military hospitals. Jones mentioned that certain medical facilities around the United States specialize in infrasound exposure due to the fact that this new technology is now being used by the military, as well as by police for purposes of behavior modification, particularly of crowds.
Treatments provided to bigfooters at military hospitals were reported to be quite successful in some cases.
A few isolated infrasonics studies about sasquatch infrasound capabilities over the years have pointed to the possibility that powerful blasts can be generated by the creatures far below the human threshold for hearing (20 Hz).
When a bigfooter is exposed to infrasound—even though he (or she) cannot audibly hear the sound—its effects can certainly be felt.
Panic, anxiety, nausea, irregular heart rate, elevated heart rate, and the activation of “flight response” in the reptilian complex of the human target’s brain are only a few examples of observed side-effects.
Right now, the field is wide open for inquisitive and bold scientists to explore. Unlike infrasonics studies of elephants and whales, very little is known at present regarding the frequencies levels that sasquatches are capable of generating, or the strength of such emissions.
In my latest blog entry on kultusbook.com, I go into a fairly detailed description of my own personal exposure to sasquatch-generated infrasound.
Kultusbook.com is devoted to bigfoot research in general, as well as my latest novel, Kultus, which focuses on a small fictional town in Southwestern Washington State when a rash of sightings associated with one rogue bigfoot affect the community.
And believe it or not, infrasound does figure prominently into the plot of the story. That’s why Kevin’s comments last Saturday really hit home.
Kirk Edward Sigurdson attended New York University, where he earned a Master's degree in English literature. His master's thesis entitled "A Gothic Approach to HP Lovecraft's Sense of Outsideness" was published in Lovecraft Studies Journal. After writing three novels while living in Manhattan's East Village, Sigurdson returned to his native state of Oregon. It wasn’t long before he began work on a fresh new novel that drew upon his knowledge of the sasquatch phenomenon. As research, he ventured dozens of times into sasquatch "hot spots" for overnighters, often with friends who shared some very unique experiences. He also drew upon childhood exposure to sasquatch calls and knocking that occurred during family camping trips to Horseshoe Lake in the Cascades mountains. Kirk Sigurdson is currently a Professor of Writing and English literature at Portland Community College.