Archive for the “Lake Monsters”
Posted by: Nick Redfern on April 22nd, 2015
“My recent article on the legend of the ‘giant worm’ of Linton, Scotland, led a couple of people to contact me and inquire if I suspect the ‘worms’ of centuries past are the very same creatures that are said to lurk in Loch Ness and other large bodies of waters – in both Scotland and England. Well, yes, I actually do think that’s a very real possibility.”
Read: Giant Worms and Lake Monsters »
Posted by: Craig Woolheater on April 21st, 2015
Google is celebrating the 81st anniversary of the publishing of the surgeon’s photogragh, the iconic image of the Loch Ness Monster.
Read: Nessie Google Doodle »
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: Nick Redfern on April 15th, 2015
“…It tells of a horrific, man-eating, giant, worm-like beast that terrified the good folk of Linton, Roxburghshire, which is located on the Southern Uplands of Scotland…”
Read: The Giant “Worm” of Linton »
Posted by: Lee Murphy on April 15th, 2015
Celebrate Tax Day with a today only free download of my book, The Road to Loch Ness!
Read: Road to Loch Ness: Free Download Today! »
Posted by: Craig Woolheater on April 10th, 2015
Strange and Mysterious Creatures in Men’s Adventure Magazines
Read: Cryptozoology Anthology »
Posted by: Craig Woolheater on April 6th, 2015
A tale of love and the Loch Ness Monster from the author of Water For Elephants, Sara Gruen.
Read: Love and the Loch Ness Monster »
Posted by: Craig Woolheater on April 5th, 2015
From Canada’s waterlogged wilderness come stories of a twenty-foot lake monster that attacks humans. Freshwater detective Jeremy Wade tries to track down this shadowy predator with a mouth said to resemble a bear-trap.
Read: River monsters: Canadian Horror »
Posted by: Craig Woolheater on April 4th, 2015
Bigfoot, Goatman, and Champs, oh my! Tonight we will be joined by several crytozoologist enthusiasts, including Eric Altman, Katy Elizabeth, Jen Duell, Monica Summers, and Summer Akasha Snape. Are cryptoids real? What have they each seen and found in their research? What’s the history and legends behind these stories? Is there a grain of truth in these mysterious creatures?
Read: Cryptid Roundtable Discussion »
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: Craig Woolheater on March 31st, 2015
A fun map showing many of the North American Cryptids in the locations where they have been sighted.
Read: North American Cryptids »
Posted by: Craig Woolheater on March 30th, 2015
This winter my group Champ Search did some never been done research on Frozen Lake Champlain. Here is the video of our recent work.
Read: Champ Search Winter 2015 Investigation »
Posted by: Craig Woolheater on March 24th, 2015
Watch the event streamed live here starting at 6:30 PM Pacific tonight!
Read: Reminder: Sea Monsters: Fact Or Fiction? »
Posted by: Craig Woolheater on March 23rd, 2015
Join the Vancouver Aquarium for a presentation on prehistoric and modern day sea monsters.
Date: Tuesday, March 24, 2015
Time: 6:30 p.m.
Read: Sea Monsters: Fact Or Fiction? »
Posted by: John Kirk on March 22nd, 2015
Tonight at 7 PM Central
John Kirk III
Cryptozoologist Author and President of the British Columbia Scientific Cryptozoology Club
Read: Beyond the Edge Radio: John Kirk »