What is the difference between a smart blonde and Bigfoot?

Bigfoot exists. (Hey, now... wait a minute!)




You know what they

say about big feet?

Well, ever notice American shoe sizes are one larger than UK?

Is it just me who thinks they're only kidding themselves?




Big feet, big cock ..... a rumour started by clowns.



My wife said, "If I could change any two things about my body, it would be my curly hair and my big feet. What about you?"

"I would change..." I thought for a couple of seconds.

"Your chubby face and your massive arse."


bigfoot in woods
bigfoot killed
bigfoot harry fullface
Harry and the hendersons
ENOLA GAY 82 100% preshrunk cotton 6.1 oz Crew Neckline Standard Fit Machine Wash Cold








Bigfoot (also known as Sasquatch) is the name given to a

mythological simian, ape-, or hominid-like creature that is said to

inhabit forests, mainly in the Pacific Northwest. In North America

folklore, Bigfoot is usually described as a large, hairy, bipedal

humanoid. The term sasquatch is an Anglicized derivative of the

 Halkomelem word sásq'ets .


Scientists discount the existence of Bigfoot and consider it to be a combination of folklore,

 misidentification, and hoax , rather than a living animal, because of the lack of physical

evidence and the large numbers of creatures that would be necessary to maintain a breeding

population. Occasional new reports of sightings sustain a small group of self-described

investigators. Most reports of sightings are attributed to being various animals, particularly

black bears.


Bigfoot is described as a large, hairy, muscular, bipedal ape-like creature, roughly 2–3 metres

(6 ft 7 in–9 ft 10 in) covered in hair described as black, dark brown, or dark reddish. Individuals

claiming to have seen Bigfoot described large eyes, a pronounced brow ridge, and a large,

low-set forehead; the top of the head has been described as rounded and crested, similar to

the sagittal crest of the male gorilla, with a strong, unpleasant smell. The enormous footprints

for which it is named are claimed to be as large as  24 inches (60 cm) long and 8 inches 

 (20 cm)  wide. Some footprint casts have also contained claw marks, making it likely they

came from known animals such as bears, which have five toes and claws. Proponents claim

that Bigfoot is omnivorous and mainly nocturnal.


Wild men stories are found among the indigenous peoples of the Pacific Northwest Coast.

Grover Krantz writes, "Native stories that can confidently be related to the sasquatch occur

throughout the Pacific Northwest. Their distribution corresponds to the area where White Man

accounts are concentrated." According to David Daegling, the legends existed before there

was a single name for the creature; and that they differed in their details both regionally and

between families in the same community; and that similar stories of wild men are found on

every continent except Antarctica. Ecologist Robert Pyle argues that most cultures have

human-like giants in their folk history:

                                                          "We have this need for some larger-than-life creature."

Each language had its own name for the creature featured in the local version of such legends.

Many names meant something along the lines of "wild man" or "hairy man", although other

names described common actions it was said to perform, e.g., eating clams.


Members of the  Lummi  tell tales about Ts'emekwes, the local version of Bigfoot. The stories

are similar to each other in the general descriptions of Ts'emekwes, but details about the

creature's diet and activities differed between family stories.Some regional versions contained

more nefarious creatures. The stiyaha or kwi-kwiyai were a nocturnal race that children were

told not to say the names of lest the monsters hear and come to carry off a person—

sometimes to be killed. In 1847, Paul Kane reported stories by the native people about


                  a race of cannibalistic wildmen living on the peak of Mount St.Helens. They have

been regarded as supernatural, rather than natural.




Bigfoot and Ronald Mcdonald

Less-menacing versions exist, such as the one recorded by  Reverend Elkanah Walker . In

1840, Walker, a Protestant missionary, recorded stories of giants among the Native Americans

living near present-day Spokane, Washington. The Indians said that these giants lived on and

around the peaks of nearby mountains and stole salmon from the fishermen's nets.


Local stories were compiled by Indian Agent J. W. Burns in a series of Canadian newspaper

articles in the 1920s recounting stories told to him by the Sts' Ailes people of Chehalis and

others. The Sts' Ailes maintain, as do other indigenous peoples of the region, that the

Sasquatch are very real, not legendary, and take great umbrage when it is suggested that they

are. According to Sts' Ailes eyewitness accounts, the Sasquatch prefer to avoid white men,

and speak the "Douglas language", i.e.  Ucwalmicwts , the language of the people at Port

Douglas, British Columbia at the head of Harrison Lake. It was Burns who first borrowed

the term Sasquatch from the Halkomelem sásq'ets and used it in his articles to describe a

hypothetical single type of creature reflected in the stories.


A story told to  Charles Hill-Tout  by Chief Mischelle of the Nlaka'pamux at Lytton, British

Columbia in 1898 give another Salishan variant of the name, meaning "the benign-faced-one".

About one-third of all claims of Bigfoot sightings are located in the Pacific Northwest, with the

remaining reports spread throughout the rest of North America. Most reports are considered

mistakes or hoaxes, even by researchers who maintain that Bigfoot exists.


As Bigfoot has become better known and a phenomenon in popular culture, sightings have spread throughout North America. In addition to the Pacific Northwest, the Great Lakes region and the Southeastern United States have had many reports of Bigfoot sightings. The debate over the legitimacy of Bigfoot sightings reached a peak in the 1970s, and Bigfoot has been regarded as the first widely popularised example of  pseudoscience in American culture Various types of creatures have been suggested to explain both the sightings and what type of creature Bigfoot would be. The scientific community typically attributes sightings to either hoaxes or misidentification of known animals and their tracks,particularly black bears. While cryptozoologists generally explain Bigfoot as an unknown ape, some attribute the phenomenon to other causes.




Both Bigfoot believers and non-believers agree that many of the sightings are hoaxes or misidentified animals. Bigfoot sightings or footprints have, in some cases, been shown to be hoaxes. Author Jerome Clark argues that the Jacko Affair, involving an 1884 newspaper report of an ape like creature captured in British Columbia, was a hoax. Citing research by John Green, who found that several contemporary British Columbia newspapers regarded the alleged capture as very dubious, Clark notes that the Mainland Guardian of New Westminster, British Columbia, wrote, "Absurdity is written on the face of it."


On July 14, 2005, Tom Biscardi, a long-time Bigfoot enthusiast and CEO of  Searching for Bigfoot Inc ., appeared on the Coast to Coast AM paranormal radio show and announced that he was "98% sure that his group will be able to capture a Bigfoot which they have been tracking in the Happy Camp, California area." 

A month later, Biscardi announced on the same radio

show that he had access to a captured Bigfoot and was

arranging a pay-per-view event for people to see it.

Biscardi appeared on Coast to Coast AM again a few

days later to announce that there was no captive Bigfoot.

Biscardi blamed an unnamed woman for misleading him

and the show's audience for being gullible.


On July 9, 2008,  Rick Dyer  and Matthew Whitton

posted a video to YouTube claiming that they had

discovered the body of a dead Sasquatch in a forest in

northern Georgia. Tom Biscardi was contacted to

investigate. Dyer and Whitton received $50,000 from

Searching for Bigfoot, Inc. as a good faith gesture. The

story of the men claims was covered by many major

news networks, including BBC, CNN, ABC News, and

Fox News. Soon after a press conference, the alleged

Bigfoot body arrived in a block of ice in a freezer with

the Searching for Bigfoot team. When the contents were

thawed, it was discovered that the hair was not real, the

head was hollow, and the feet were rubber. Dyer and

Whitton subsequently admitted it was a hoax after being

confronted by Steve Kulls, executive director of


                               In January 2014, Rick Dyer, perpetrator of a previous Bigfoot hoax, said he had killed a Bigfoot creature                                               in September 2012 outside of San Antonio, Texas. He said he had scientific tests performed on the body,                                             "from DNA tests to 3D optical scans to body scans. It is the real deal. It's Bigfoot, and Bigfoot's here, and I shot                                   it, and now I'm proving it to the world." He stated that he intended to take the body, which he had kept in a                                           hidden location, on tour across North America in 2014. He released photos of the body and a video showing a                                     few individuals' reactions to seeing it, but never released any of the tests or scans. He refused to disclose the                                     test results or provide biological samples, although he stated that the DNA results, which were done by an undisclosed lab, could not identify any known animal. Dyer stated he would reveal the body and tests on February 9 at a news conference at Washington University, but the test results were never made available. After the Phoenix tour, the body travelled to Houston. On March 28, 2014, Dyer admitted on his Facebook page that his "Bigfoot corpse" was another hoax. He had paid Chris Russel of Twisted Toy Box to manufacture the prop, which he nicknamed "Hank", from latex, foam, and camel hair. Dyer earned approximately US $60,000 from the tour of this second fake Bigfoot corpse. He maintains that he did kill a Bigfoot, but states that he did not take the real body on tour for fear that it would be stolen.


Bigfoot proponents Grover Krantz and Geoffrey H. Bourne believed that Bigfoot could be a relict population of Gigantopithecus. According to Bourne, all Gigantopithecus fossils were found in Asia, and, as many species of animals migrated across the Bering land bridge, it is not unreasonable to assume that  Gigantopithecus  might have as well.


 (whats that coming over the hill, is it a)



                                                                                                            Gigantopithecus fossils have not been found in the Americas.                                                                                                                  The only recovered fossils are of mandibles and teeth, leaving                                                                                                                 uncertainty about  Gigantopithecus's locomotion. Krantz has                                                                                                                   argued, based on his extrapolation of the shape of its mandible,                                                                                                               that Gigantopithecus blacki could have been bipedal. However,                                                                                                               the relevant part of mandible is not present in any fossils. An                                                                                                                   alternative view is that Gigantopithecus was quadrupedal, and it                                                                                                             has been said that Gigantopithecus's enormous mass would                                                                                                                   have made it difficult for it to adopt a bipedal gait.


                                                                                                            Matt Cartmill presents another view regarding the

                                                                                                            Gigantopithecus hypothesis:

                                                                                                                                                          "The trouble with this account is                                                                                                                   that Gigantopithecus was not a hominind and maybe not even                                                                                                                 a crown group hominoid; yet the physical evidence implies that                                                                                                               Bigfoot is an upright biped with buttocks and a long, stout,                                                                                                                       permanently adducted phallux. These are hominind                                                                                                                                 autapomorphies, not found in other mammals or other bipeds. It                                                                                                              seems unlikely that Gigantopithecus would have evolved these                                                                                                               uniquely hominin traits in parallel."


                                                                                                            Bernard G. Campbell wrote:

                                                                                                                                                        "That Gigantopithecus is in fact                                                                                                                     extinct has been questioned by those who believe it survives as                                                                                                               the Yeti of the Himalayas and the Sasquatch of the north-west     American coast. But the evidence for these creatures is not                                                                                                                     convincing."


A species of Paranthropus, such as  Paranthropus robustus , with its crested skull and bipedal gait, was suggested by primatologist

John R. Napier and anthropologist Gordon Strasenburg as a possible candidate for Bigfoot's identity, despite the fact that fossils of Paranthropus are found only in Africa. Michael Rugg ,of the Bigfoot Discovery Museum, presented a comparison between human,

Gigantopithecus and Meganthropus skulls (reconstructions made by Grover Krantz) in episodes 131 and 132 of the Bigfoot

Discovery Museum Show. He favorably compares a modern tooth suspected of coming from a Bigfoot to the Meganthropus fossil teeth, noting the worn enamel on the occlusal surface. The Meganthropus fossils originated from Asia, and the tooth was found near Santa Cruz, California.


Some suggest Neanderthal, Homo erectus, or Homo heidelbergensis to be the creature, but no remains of any of those species have been found in the Americas. The evidence that does exist supporting the survival of such a large, prehistoric ape-like creature has been attributed to hoaxes or delusion rather than to sightings of a genuine creature. In a 1996 USA Today article, Washington State zoologist John Crane said, "There is no such thing as Bigfoot. No data other than material that's clearly been fabricated has ever been presented." In addition, scientists cite the fact that Bigfoot is alleged to live in regions unusual for a large, nonhuman primate, i.e., temperate latitudes in the northern hemisphere; all recognized apes are found in the tropics of Africa and Asia.


Mainstream scientists do not consider the subject of Bigfoot an area of credible science and there have been a limited number of formal scientific studies of Bigfoot. Evidence such as the 1967 Patterson–Gimlin film has provided "no supportive data of any scientific value".


As with other proposed megafauna cryptids, climate and food supply issues would make such a creature's survival in reported habitats unlikely. Great apes have not been found in the fossil record in the Americas, and no Bigfoot remains are known to have been found. The breeding population of such an animal would be so large that it would account for many more purported sightings than currently occur, making the existence of such an animal an almost certain impossibility. In the 1970s, when Bigfoot experts

were frequently given high-profile media coverage, Mcleod writes that the scientific community generally avoided lending credence to the theories by debating them.  Ivan T. Sanderson  and Bernard Heuvelmans have spent parts of their career searching for Bigfoot. Later scientists who researched the topic included Carleton S. Coon, George Allen Agogino and William Charles Osman Hill, although they came to no definite conclusions and later drifted from this research.


 Jeffrey Meldrum  has said that the fossil remains of an ancient giant ape called Gigantopithecus could turn out to be ancestors of today's commonly known Bigfoot John Napier asserts that the scientific community's attitude towards Bigfoot stems primarily from insufficient evidence. Other scientists who have shown varying degrees of interest in the creature are David J. Daegling, George Schaller, Russell Mittermeier, Daris Swindler, Esteban Sarmiento, and Carleton S. Coon.


bigfoot big foot



The first scientific study of available evidence was conducted by John Napier and

published in his book, Bigfoot: The Yeti and Sasquatch in Myth and Reality, in 1973.

Napier wrote that if a conclusion is to be reached based on scant extant "'hard'

evidence," science must declare "Bigfoot does not exist." However, he found it difficult

to entirely reject thousands of alleged tracks, "scattered over 125,000 square miles" or

to dismiss all "the many hundreds" of eyewitness accounts. Napier concluded, "I am

convinced that Sasquatch exists, but whether it is all it is cracked up to be is another

matter altogether. There must be something in north-west America that needs

explaining, and that something leaves man-like footprints."


In 1974, the  National Wildlife Federation  funded a field study seeking Bigfoot

evidence. No formal federation members were involved and the study made no notable

discoveries. Beginning in the late 1970s, physical anthropologist Grover Krantz

published several articles and four book-length treatments of Sasquatch. However, his

work was found to contain multiple scientific failings including falling for hoaxes.


A study published in the  Journal of Biogeography in 2009 by J.D. Lozier et al . used

ecological niche modeling on reported sightings of Bigfoot, using their locations to infer

Bigfoot's preferred ecological parameters. They found a very close match with the

ecological parameters of the American black bear, Ursus americanus. They also note

that an upright bear looks much like Bigfoot's purported appearance and consider it

highly improbable that two species should have very similar ecological preferences,

concluding that Bigfoot sightings are likely sightings of black bears.


In the first ever systematic genetic analysis of 30 hair samples which were suspected

to be from bigfoot, yeti, sasquatch, almasty or other anomalous primates, none was

found to be primate in origin except that one sample was identified to be human. A joint study by University of Oxford and

Lausanne's Cantonal Museum of Zoology and published in the Proceedings of the Royal Society B in 2014, the team used a previously published cleaning method to remove all surface contamination and the ribosomal mitochondrial DNA 12S fragment of the sample was sequenced and then compared to GenBank to identify the species origin. The samples submitted were from different parts of the world, including the United States, Russia, the Himalayas, and Sumatra. Other than one sample of human origin, all but two are from common animals. Black and brown bear accounted for most of the samples, other animals include cow, horse, dog/wolf/coyote, sheep, goat, raccoon, porcupine, deer and tapir. The last two samples matched a fossilized genetic sample of a 40,000 year old polar bear of the Pleistocene Epoch.


After what The Huffington Post described as "a five-year study of purported Bigfoot (also known as Sasquatch) DNA samples,"

Texas veterinarian Melba Ketchum and her team announced that they had found proof that the Sasquatch "is a human relative that arose approximately 15,000 years ago as a hybrid cross of modern Homo sapiens with an unknown primate species." Ketchum called for this to be recognized officially, saying that "Government at all levels must recognize them as an indigenous people and immediately protect their human and Constitutional rights against those who would see in their physical and cultural differences a 'license' to hunt, trap, or kill them." Failing to find a scientific journal that would publish their results, Ketchum announced on

February 13, 2013 that their research had been published in the  DeNovo Journal of Science . The Huffington Post discovered that the journal's domain had been registered anonymously only nine days before the announcement. The only edition of DeNovo was listed as Volume 1, Issue 1, and its only content was the Bigfoot research.


There are several organizations dedicated to the research and investigation of Bigfoot sightings in the United States. The oldest and largest is the  Bigfoot Field Researchers Organization  (BFRO). The BFRO also provides a free database to individuals and other organizations. Their website includes reports from across North America that have been investigated by researchers to determine credibility.


harry and the hendersons



Bigfoot has had a demonstrable impact as a popular culture phenomenon. It has "become entrenched in American popular culture and it is as viable an icon as Michael Jordan" with more than forty-five years having passed since reported sightings in California, and neither an animal nor "a satisfying explanation as to why folks see giant hairy men that don't exist". When asked for her opinion of Bigfoot in a September 27, 2002, interview on National Public Radio's "Science Friday", Jane Goodall said "I'm sure they exist", and later said, chuckling, "Well, I'm a romantic, so I always wanted them to exist", and finally, "You know, why isn't there a body? I can't answer that, and maybe they don't exist, but I want them to." In 2012, when asked again by the  Huffington Post , Goodall said "I'm fascinated and would actually love them to exist", adding, "Of course, it's strange that there has never been a single authentic hide or hair of the Bigfoot, but I've read all the accounts."



 Harry and the Hendersons  is a 1987 American fantasy comedy film directed and produced by William Dear, and starring John Lithgow, Melinda Dillon, Don Ameche, David Suchet, Margaret Langrick, Joshua Rudoy, Lainie Kazan, and Kevin Peter Hall. Steven Spielberg served as an executive producer of this film while Rick Baker provided the makeup and the creature designs for Harry. It is the story of a family's encounter with the cryptozoological

creature Bigfoot. The film won an Academy Award for

Best Makeup, and inspired a follow-up TV series of the

same name.


In the United Kingdom the film was originally released

as  Bigfoot and the Hendersons , though the TV series

retained the American title. The DVD and all current

showings of the movie in the UK now refer to the movie

by its original title.


While on vacation, a suburban family, headed by 

 John Lithgow , runs over Bigfoot. Believing the

sasquatch to be dead, they strap him to the hood of the

car and drive him home, where he revives and slowly

becomes a member of the family. The film earned

mostly mixed reviews and was a modest success at the

box office during its release.


IMDb  5.9/10  Rotten Tomatoes  44% 


Harry and the Hendersons is an American sitcom based on the

film of the same name, produced by Amblin Television for 

 Universal Television . The series aired in syndication from

January 13, 1991 to June 18, 1993, with 72 half-hour episodes

produced. The series is about a family who adopt a Bigfoot called



 Bruce Davison and Molly Cheek  played the parents with Carol-

Ann Plante and Zachary Bostrom as the children. Kevin Peter

Hall played the role of Harry in both the filmand TV series, until

his death late in the production of the first season. He was

replaced first by Dawan Scott and then by Brian Steele in the

third season (Steele had filled in for Scott in the Harry costume

for numerous scenes during season two, before taking over the

role full-time).


In the series, George and Nancy were an upwardly mobile two-

career couple, with the former working for a sporting goods company. George eventually launched his own magazine, The Better

Life, late in the second season. Initially helping the Hendersons with Harry's care, and Sasquatch research, was Walter Potter, a biologist working for the Department of Animal Control. Also seen early on were the Glicks, neighbors of the Hendersons; Samantha was a pretty, young single mother and reporter, and Tiffany was her precocious little girl, a classmate of Ernie's who had an obvious crush on him. Samantha, Tiffany, and Walter were all written out after the first season, but the aspect of having a girl next door who chased after Ernie was retained through a new character, Darcy Payne, for the 1991-92 season. Darcy was more annoying than her predecessor, and spent all her waking hours trying to make the Hendersons' young son hers. However, she did catch on to the fact that the family was hiding a bigfoot, and had several close encounters with Harry; fortunately, Darcy disappeared from the show before she could have exposed the secret about him. Nancy's younger brother Brett, a photographer, moved in with the Hendersons in the second season, and was also sworn to secrecy about Harry. When George began The Better Life in the spring of 1992, Brett was hired as the publication's chief photographer and a financial beneficiary.


The following year brought many changes, as in the season premiere Harry's existence was accidentally exposed. Just as the Hendersons feared he would be captured by the government and possibly killed, he was rather embraced by the public and received overnight regional fame. For a while, Harry had to adjust to a high-profile life full of exhibition and additional scientific studies, but at the same time the entire family got used to resting more comfortably now that they did not have to hide the big creature from view anymore. Hilton, a friend of Ernie's and the son of a local police chief, joined the cast in the third season.


bigfoot z toons
bigfoot and elvis riding the loch ness monster
Look its a bigfoot
funny cartoon bigfoot payphone
young bigfoot
calls bigfoot a hoax
big foot is the hide and seek champion dr heckle
be nice to fat people
Alien Offers To Take A Photo Wrestling With Big Foot
bigfoot sunglasses

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