Lian Pin Koh: A Drone’s-eye View of Conservation

Posted by: Shelly Covington-Montana on March 29th, 2015

If you’re interested in using Drones for Bigfoot research give Lian Pin Koh a listen!! He knows his Jit!! Even speaks of Sasquatch and Yeti, which will certainly get you banned from Ted Talks!!! But, this is just that Good!

Ecologist Lian Pin Koh makes a persuasive case for using drones to protect the world’s forests and wildlife. These lightweight autonomous flying vehicles can track animals in their natural habitat, monitor the health of rainforests, even combat crime by detecting poachers via thermal imaging. Added bonus? They’re also entirely affordable.

See also:

The Parrot Project – first flight
Turner Maine Bigfoot Footage
Turner Maine Bigfoot Drone Recon
The Future of Drones in Bigfooting

Shelly Covington-Montana About Shelly Covington-Montana
Shelly describes herself as "just a hardworking, simple girl from Texas". She loves the wilderness and is always seeking to learn about wildlife and the great mysteries that exist in nature. Shelly has traveled extensively around the U.S. working to see what the differences and comparisons are from region to region and to collect data contributing to patterns of possible Bigfoot activity. She is currently a host on the Blogtalk Radio show CryptoLogic Radio as well as co-host on the podcast CryptoCast. She is a team member of The Olympic Project and also works closely with many other Bigfoot research Groups across the country. "Never allow the quest for new knowledge and truth to be led by assumptions. At best assumptions will only lead you down the path of fallacies." Pro-proof = truth!" -- Shelly Covington-Montana


One Response to “Lian Pin Koh: A Drone’s-eye View of Conservation”

  1. DWA responds:

    To anyone paying attention, this is a scathing indictment of the extent of biological knowledge.

    We are, essentially, cripples, hobbling through the woods, overburdened with stuff, looking up, occasionally, to see something, and hoping we do. Sometimes we put up camera traps, which sit in one place, pointing one direction; and we hope hope hope that something will cross that narrow path. Our aerial surveys are manned, relying on eyes scanning landscapes moving past at hundreds of miles an hour. Never mind the noise the engines make.

    Drones could be the game changer, giving us for the first time evidence of how close to totally blind we have been.




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