A Man Passes a Polygraph Claiming He Killed Bigfoot. Now What?

Posted by: Guy Edwards on August 16th, 2012

Bigfoot Lunch Club

Justin Smeja passed a polygraph test

Justin Smeja claims to have killed Bigfoot. He recently passed a lie detector test, or more properly, during a polygraph examination, there was no deception indicated. Does it progress Bigfoot research? What impact will these results have on the community. I was able to ask these very questions of four of the principle players; Bart Cutino, Shawn Evidence,  Ro Sahebi, and Carl Olinselot. Below is:

  1. The documentary directed by Ro Sahebi
  2. The seventeen questions/answers/results published in the examiner’s report. Original documents at Bigfoot Evidence
  3. And then the answers to the three questions I asked Bart, Shawn, Ro and Carl. What was your role? What does this mean to the Bigfoot Community? And, What does this mean to you personally?

Find out what questions were asked during the polygraph examination and what kind of impact the results will have from the perspective of the principle people who put this together at Bigfoot Lunch Club’s post Bigfoot Killer Passes Lie Detector Test

Guy Edwards About Guy Edwards
Psychology reduces to biology, all biology to chemistry, chemistry to physics, and finally physics to mathematical logic. Guy Edwards is host of the Portland, OR event HopsSquatch.com.

11 Responses to “A Man Passes a Polygraph Claiming He Killed Bigfoot. Now What?”

  1. barncat responds:

    Unfortunately, this holds no more weight than Bob Hieroninmus passing a polygraph with his claims of wearing the costume in the Patterson footage. According to Smeja and others though, samples from the alleged bigfoot tissue sample they collected from the site was sent to multiple different labs for DNA analysis. If the results come back the same, being from an unknown primate, that will add a lot of weight to his story, for me anyway.

  2. Va-Bigfoot responds:

    I’ve been in many professional polygraph examinations including the lifestyle poly. In my opinion, this polygraph was extremely amateurish in many ways. From what I can tell, it took place in someone’s home while he was facing a picture window providing a view to the outside and possible distractions that would interfere with the examination. Normally, the examination takes place in a small room with just the Polygrapher and the individual, not in someone’s home while looking out a window with the possibility of others recording and observing the polygraph. The Polygrapher even had trouble presenting the questions, she sometimes stumbled reading them, they should have been shorter and not as confusing, that in itself can skew the results. I noticed the minute hand on the clock in the video and it seems she asked question after question without taking the required time between questions. I will be contacting her as I have other questions that should be addressed. Again, I have participated in many professional polygraph examinations and this one was not even close the professionalism I experienced in those. I personally believe the Smeja story is a hoax, always have. It doesn’t matter who or how many people believe his story, so far, everything is based on his word. The DNA testing is meaningless until it’s verified by outside sources and the results successfully published. Biscardi was able to fool even CNN that he had a flesh and blood Bigfoot body, we all saw how that turned out!

  3. John Perhach via Facebook responds:

    Now find the body

  4. Lisa Ahlers via Facebook responds:

    And THAT is why I sincerely hope we never find any of our beloved cryptids: humans destroy – they know no different.

  5. Richard Ashworth via Facebook responds:

    If this is true, and the man was hunting bears, and he knew these were not bears, then why shoot them? I agree with the poster above me, if humans ever discover bigfoot, it will be the worse thing that could ever happen to the species.

  6. Fhqwhgads responds:

    Ho hum. How many spies have we caught who had flown through their polygraphs with flying colors? Those tests may deter people who are fundamentally honest from straying from the path, but that’s about it.

  7. Austin Morrow responds:

    If you watched the Joe Rogan podcast a month back, he featured James Bobo Fay from Finding Bigfoot, and being that he’s been on the scene for over a decade, James is pretty deep in the whole DNA studies. Anyway, he and Joe talked for about an hour and a half about the DNA study and the Sierra Shootings, and he was one of the people who was on the “Body Recovery Mission” for the Sierra Shootings Body that Justin shot. Additionally, they get a huge chunk of meat that’s apparently the catalyst of the study, and according to James, he said that the DNA observers are stating that the DNA links back to “Relic Hominid.”

    Here’s the podcast. Be advised, there’s language.

  8. wuffing responds:

    For the true delusional, their bizarre beliefs are entirely “real” to them, so they sail through the test.

    Whether George Edwards would pass remains to be seen.

  9. Robert Kiehn via Facebook responds:

    I’ve studied psychology to a small extent and have heard, from somewhere or some source, that pathological liars can pass polygraphs so I would take that into account as well.

  10. Van Lightning via Facebook responds:

    yeah i hope so. It angers me if it went down that way. im all for finding evidence. but if it involves killing a bigfoot and its “kid”, as that guy puts it, then im against it.

  11. DWA responds:

    With all that “lie detecting” has been discredited in recent decades, it’s only understandable that polygraphers want all the publicity they can scrounge.

Sorry. Comments have been closed.

|Top | Content|

Connect with Cryptomundo

Cryptomundo FaceBook Cryptomundo Twitter Cryptomundo Instagram Cryptomundo Pinterest


Creatureplica Fouke Monster Sybilla Irwin


|Top | FarBar|

Attention: This is the end of the usable page!
The images below are preloaded standbys only.
This is helpful to those with slower Internet connections.