Sasquatch Coffee

In Search of the Congo Dinosaur

Posted by: John Kirk on May 27th, 2014

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I want to let you in on a great documentary series done by my mate Wayne Hall. It’s called In Search of the Congo dinosaur.

Yes, there are creationist overtones which some may not agree with, but the essence of Mokele-mbembe research is captured in this series. This is a real passion of mine and I reckon that all the deprivations that me (my) mates and I have undergone has been worth it.

Hearing the creature for myself in 2012 was mind blowing. That can be seen in episode 4 of the series.

You can watch it all unfold below on youtube:

John Kirk About John Kirk
One of the founders of the BCSCC, John Kirk has enjoyed a varied and exciting career path. Both a print and broadcast journalist, John Kirk has in recent years been at the forefront of much of the BCSCC’s expeditions, investigations and publishing. John has been particularly interested in the phenomenon of unknown aquatic cryptids around the world and is the author of In the Domain of the Lake Monsters (Key Porter Books, 1998). In addition to his interest in freshwater cryptids, John has been keenly interested in investigating the possible existence of sasquatch and other bipedal hominids of the world, and in particular, the Yeren of China. John is also chairman of the Crypto Safari organization, which specializes in sending teams of investigators to remote parts of the world to search for animals as yet unidentified by science. John travelled with a Crypto Safari team to Cameroon and northern Republic of Congo to interview witnesses among the Baka pygmies and Bantu bushmen who have sighted a large unknown animal that bears more than a superficial resemblance to a dinosaur. Since 1996, John Kirk has been editor and publisher of the BCSCC Quarterly which is the flagship publication of the BCSCC. In demand at conferences, seminars, lectures and on television and radio programs, John has spoken all over North America and has appeared in programs on NBC, ABC, CBS, PBS, TLC, Discovery, CBC, CTV and the BBC. In his personal life John spends much time studying the histories of Scottish Clans and is himself the president of the Clan Kirk Society. John is also an avid soccer enthusiast and player.


4 Responses to “In Search of the Congo Dinosaur”

  1. SirWilhelm responds:

    These expedition members should have had enough contact with the local people, that they would know if it would be feasibile to train a few of them in the use of cameras, particularly, game trail cameras. They would know the best places to position them, and would have the best chance of seeing the creatures, and filming them, if they had cameras on them, in the course of their daily lives. Considering the costs of sending expeditions there, it would seem economical, in comparison, to purchase the cameras to leave there. Has anyone considered this? I would be surprised no one else has thought of this.

  2. dconstrukt responds:

    very interesting videos.

    thank for posting.

    its totally remote… i mean if something is out there, you’d suspect it would be out there.

    one thing that i find curious… if its that big, wouldn’t it need to be eating a LOT of food to support it?

    leaves and tree’s dont have a lot of calories, it would require a LOT of calories to survive each day…. meaning it would eat a lot, no?

    wonder if someone left some cameras with the locals if they’d be able to catch a photo of it or something.

  3. slick1ru2 responds:

    I was just stopping by Cryptomundo to catch up during a break from watching the excellent 5 part documentary Full Color Football: The American Football League Story, when I stumbled up this article and videos. The AFL is going on hold until I finish these, I am fascinated by the prospects of undiscovered dinosaurs in remote Africa or other areas. Thanks for posting!

  4. cor2879 responds:

    I’ve always been fascinated by the possibility of living dragons or dinosaurs, particularly in remote regions such as central Africa where they really could survive. And even if there is no real creature, these expeditions are worthy pursuits simply because these areas are so unexplored.



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