Archive for the “Giant Cryptid Reptiles”
Posted by: Shannon LeGro on May 14th, 2015
Have you ever encountered anything strange, weird or odd in the woods? If so, you’re not alone! Welcome to STRANGE THINGS IN THE WOODS, a collection of true, weird encounters by veteran outdoorsman Steve Stockton.
Read: Strange Things in the Woods »
Posted by: Shannon LeGro on May 6th, 2015
A new, multi-topic show is coming, Into The Fray, hosted by Shannon LeGro. With knowledgeable collaborators in specific fields, we explore the biggest questions ever asked by mankind.
Read: Coming Soon-Into The Fray Radio with Shannon LeGro »
Posted by: Craig Woolheater on May 6th, 2015
The state of Arkansas in the southern U.S. is known for its lush green mountains, roaring rivers, and University of Arkansas football. It’s the headquarters of the world’s number one retailer, Wal-Mart, and is the birthplace of musician Johnny Cash, and former U.S. President Bill Clinton. It’s also the home of monsters. The most famous of these is the Fouke Monster, a sasquatch-type creature immortalized in the 1972 movie “The Legend of Boggy Creek.” But this series, “Exploring American Monsters,” isn’t about well-known beasts, it’s about the lesser-known creatures the world sees from the corner of its eye, like the Ozark Howler.
Read: Exploring American Monsters: Arkansas »
Posted by: Craig Woolheater on April 29th, 2015
Cryptomundian Spookysr has tipped us off to an article with additional information about this Ogopogo sighting last week.
Read: More Info: Boaters Spot Ogopogo »
Posted by: Craig Woolheater on April 23rd, 2015
The last of the contiguous states to join the Union (Valentine’s Day 1912), Arizona is known for its deserts, high heat, and the mile-deep Grand Canyon, one of the Seven Wonders of the Natural World. But Arizona isn’t just desert and canyons; the northern part of the state is filled with mountains, ski resorts, forests, and monsters.
Read: Exploring American Monsters: Arizona »
Posted by: Craig Woolheater on April 16th, 2015
People see strange things up North, and John Warms has collected stories of some very strange creatures in his travels throughout Manitoba. From well-known mystery animals like Sasquatch and lake monsters to lesser-known cryptids like giant beavers, “beaver ducks,” and “underwater moose,” these tales add breadth and depth to Canadian zoological folklore with plenty of material for cryptozoology enthusiasts to investigate. Strange Creatures Seldom Seen includes both eyewitness sketches and full color illustrations by artist Jarmo Sinisalo.
Read: Strange Creatures Seldom Seen »
Posted by: Craig Woolheater on April 1st, 2015
Alaska is big. At 663,300 square miles, it’s about the size of Germany, Poland, and France.
That’s a lot of open area for bear, moose, and killer whales, but it’s also a haven for monsters.
Read: Exploring American Monsters: Alaska »
Posted by: Karl Shuker on March 9th, 2015
Few cryptozoologists will be unaware of the Naden Harbour carcase – an enigmatic serpentine animal carcase removed from the stomach of a dead whale at a whaling station in Canada’s Queen Charlotte Islands in July 1937, and thought by some cryptozoologists to have been a juvenile Caddy, the elusive sea serpent of Cadboro Bay, British Columbia. Today, this mysterious carcase is long-lost, but three famous photos of it still exist. Far less familiar than the Naden Harbour carcase photographs, conversely, are two Caddy-linked pictures that were first brought to my notice 20 years ago. To my knowledge, they had never previously received any cryptozoological attention, and even today they remain little-publicised.
Read: The Camp Fircom Caddy Carcase – Monster or Montage? »
Posted by: Katy Elizabeth on February 19th, 2015
Friends, Tonight 8 pm eastern, Dennis Hall and myself will be guests on The Black Cat Lounge with Tim Shaw hope you can tune in!!
Read: Champ Search on the Air »
Posted by: Craig Woolheater on February 18th, 2015
In this sequel to The Loch and prequel to the upcoming MEG 5: Nightstalkers, New York Times best-selling author Steve Alten offers readers a crossover novel that combines characters from two of his most popular series.
Read: Vostok: Sequel to The Loch »
Posted by: Craig Woolheater on February 12th, 2015
This pioneering classic in the field of cryptozoology covers not only the Loch Ness monster, but lake monsters from all over the world-from the Ogopogo of Canada and the “Patagonian Plesiosaur” of Argentina, to Idaho’s “Slimey Slim”‘ and Sweden’s “Storsjo,” along with the “Bunyip” of Australia and the strange monsters of South Africa. Peter Costello provides a detailed and fascinating overview of lake monster lore-and gives a convincing explanation of the identity of these elusive denizens.
Read: In Search of Lake Monsters »
Posted by: Craig Woolheater on January 15th, 2015
Cryptomundian Spookysr offered the following explanation…
Read: How Did Raystown Ray Get in the Lake? »
Posted by: Craig Woolheater on November 28th, 2014
“If something chases you… run!”
Read: Jurassic World Trailer »
Posted by: John Kirk on August 20th, 2014
New findings concerning Mokele-mbembe have prompted us to launch a major expedition set for late 2014. Watch out for our crowd funding event with some great concessions, coming soon. Thanks for watching!
Read: Mokele-Mbembe Expedition 2015 »
Posted by: Karl Shuker on July 30th, 2014
The legendary basilisk was originally described in Western folklore as resembling a relatively small, unspectacular serpent in basic form. Down through subsequent ages, however, reports of it changed during the endless retellings of myths until it eventually became much larger, and acquired a cockerel’s coxcomb and wattles, as well as the ability to crow like a cockerel too. This marked the beginning of the basilisk’s gradual transformation into a much more dramatic-looking yet equally fictitious monster – the cockatrice.
Read: The Crowing Crested Cobra – A Cryptozoological Cockatrice? »