Across the American wilderness, millions of acres of uncharted swamplands and underground lairs are rumored to be inhabited by unidentified monsters. Generations of speculation have piqued the curiosity of nearby communities and monster enthusiasts alike, but none have come close to solving the mystery of what these elusive creatures are… until now.
“It may justifiably be said that the beast was an African equivalent of other such legendary, monstrous entities of times long gone, such as gargoyles and harpies, in the sense that the Kikiyaon was a humanoid-style beast with the ability to soar the skies.”
The AIMS team travel to Preston County, West Virginia, to investigate a huge flying predator called “The Snallygaster.” The team encounters great danger when they invade the creature’s territory and attempt to capture it inside of a large wooden box trap.
The AIMS team arrives in “Snallygaster Circle,” and quickly finds they may have bitten off more than they can chew. The AIMS crew learns the Snallygaster is an 800-pound expert aerial predator who is as equally dangerous on land as it is in the sky.
Terrifying monster sightings were reported in the early history of the Top of Utah and southeast Idaho. The Bear Lake Monster is perhaps the most famous and long-lived of these, first reported in 1868.
Reports of separate “sea monsters” in both the Great Salt Lake and Utah Lake soon followed.
However, there were other intriguing, but relatively unknown monster sightings in northern Utah and southeast Idaho.
From pre-Columbian legends to modern-day eyewitness accounts, this comprehensive guide covers the history, sightings and lore surrounding the most mysterious monsters in America—including Bigfoot, the Jersey Devil, and more.
To misquote Oscar Wilde: To lose one white eagle may be regarded as a misfortune. To lose both looks like carelessness. In the annals of ornithology, only two types of white eagle have been reported – one in Europe, and one in North America. Both, however, are long vanished, not only from our planet but […]
Colugos must surely be among the most bizarre yet bewitching of all mammals. Native to the tropical forests of southeast Asia, most famous for the extensive gliding membrane (patagium) connecting their limbs, tail, and even the digits of their paws, and as big as a medium-sized possum or very large squirrel, the two modern-day species […]
While Bigfoot often tends to take the center stage in relation to Cryptozoological stories that involve non-human bipedal humanoids, there are other varieties that exist in the literature, which are less often discussed, but perhaps of merit for consideration in the greater context of human-like beings, and the possibilities afforded us by natural variety and evolution both in the past, and potentially even in the present day.