Game Camera Photos of a Juvenile Skunk Ape?

Posted by: Craig Woolheater on September 11th, 2013

Cryptomundian mandors alerts us to the following video:

A lady in Havana Florida catches what may be a juvenile Skunk ape on her game camera.sasquatchsociety

About Craig Woolheater
Co-founder of Cryptomundo in 2005. I have appeared in or contributed to the following TV programs, documentaries and films: OLN's Mysterious Encounters: "Caddo Critter", Southern Fried Bigfoot, Travel Channel's Weird Travels: "Bigfoot", History Channel's MonsterQuest: "Swamp Stalker", The Wild Man of the Navidad, Destination America's Monsters and Mysteries in America: Texas Terror - Lake Worth Monster, Animal Planet's Finding Bigfoot: Return to Boggy Creek and Beast of the Bayou.

20 Responses to “Game Camera Photos of a Juvenile Skunk Ape?”

  1. RandyS responds:

    Could it be a juvenile skunk ape? Maybe. Or it could be just about anything else. Blobsquatch.

  2. springheeledjack responds:

    I love these vids that first “tell us” what we’re about to see, then show us what “they think it is” but then tell us to decide for ourselves.

  3. Matthew Woolley via Facebook responds:

    Whoa, shit!! Tough one trying to figure it out here… Is it a Fridge or a small oven ?

  4. redneckcelt responds:

    I see a white box and what might be one of the hundreds of escape primates that have been living in the area since the major hurricanes hit the area…

  5. cryptokellie responds:

    See what? Oh that…could be anything. I would categorically state this image does not represent an image of a Blue Whale. In that regard, the image more resembles a Skunk Ape.

    The fonts and “you decide” insinuation say it all…where’s the mysterious music?

  6. volmar responds:

    Looks like a chimpanzee to me. Maybe this is the infamous Blobpanzee?

  7. Alamo responds:

    “Well, I can make a hat; I can make a broach; I can make a pterodactyl!”

  8. Peltboy25 responds:

    I’m no expert. But that appears to be a salt block.

  9. springheeledjack responds:

    Yes, but is it a “normal” salt block…or is it the salt block dating back to before salt blocks crossed over the land bridge into North America.

    AND, how are you going to prove this isn’t just some known salt block with a color condition instead of the “missing link” we’ve all been hunting for that science and the general public refuses to accept as an unknown species of salt block?

  10. sasquatch responds:

    image is WAY too dark. Can’t see anything except that white thing and some trees.

  11. alan borky responds:

    Oh no Cookie Monster got too close to the rollingpin while they were rolling out the cookie dough an’ now he’s a two dimensional charicature of himself!

    Actually Craig to me at least the “Blobpanzee” [good one volmar!]’s the side on view of a semi circle of bark and a seat like ledge of rotting wood which’s all that remains of what was once a really quite large tree.

  12. PoeticsOfBigfoot responds:

    Definitely a skunk ape. Nothing else fits.

  13. DWA responds:

    You know, there are way too many Slow News Days in cryptozoology.

  14. chadgatlin responds:

    I agree with Sasquatch. The image is too dark to see anything for me.

  15. dconstrukt responds:

    could the photos be ANY darker?

    who the hell can tell anything with that?

  16. AreWeThereYeti responds:

    Well, if that’s a standard-sized (9x9x11″)50lb salt block, then that so-called “juvenile” Skunk Ape is TINY. Say, oh… about the size of a raccoon or rhesus monkey? One of which is native to the state; the other, a well-established invasive species…

    I generally look to the known before digging-into the unknown and I see no reason to do otherwise, here.

  17. DWA responds:

    Whoa. Research idea!

    Can we get the Kelvans from Star Trek to reduce one of these babies to a big block like that? No trank issues; no-kill (you know, unless you just CRUSH it with your hand…)

    Whoops: wrong shape…nice and compact, though. Wouldn’t even need a truck to transport it for the Big Reveal.

  18. DWA responds:


    NUH-UH! IT’S KELVANS! I solved this already!

    But I’ve seen rhesus monkeys in FL. Yes, wild. (OK, not native.) That I can’t ever remember seeing a raccoon in FL doesn’t mean the state doesn’t have loads.

    Barring, you know, resolution brightness and all that stuff, “known animal” seems reasonable.

  19. David-Australia responds:

    springheeledjack obviously has the problem licked…..

  20. PhotoExpert responds:

    Too blobsquatchy for me. Further photo analysis of this would be a waste of my time. The only thing I could prove is movement. But then again, if someone moved a cardboard sign, I could prove movement there too. It would not make the subject of the movement a living animal. For me, this is useless evidence!

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