A film taken by a Canadian man in 2012 has gone viral on YouTube.
Myles Lamont photographed the possible Sasquatch while on a hike in the Tantalus Mountains two years ago. The video is getting thousands of hits after he recently uploaded the footage. The film shows a small black dot of a figure reportedly moving up a mountain. The video was shot by Myles Lamont two years ago while he was hiking in the Tantalus Mountains.
Lamont states in his posting that “the subject was clearly bipedal and was without snowshoes or a backpack. It is almost impossible to move over tough terrain without snowshoes and the distance traveled over the given time period would have been very fast for a human without proper equipment. Lamont does not think the entity is a bear or another animal.
Sasquatch or Big Foot is considered by some to be the “missing link” between ape and man, but dismissed by others as is often dismissed as folklore, or a modern-day myth.
Jane Goodall, the world’s foremost expert on apes, maintains that Big Foot is a real entity and that the creature is over 10 feet tall and weighs more than a ton.
Meanwhile, there have been many sightings all over the planet throughout the 20th and 21st centuries, and these continue. The reports of sightings are random, but there are certain sparsely populated regions where the sightings are frequent. Many occur in the Ohio River Valley, the Mississippi River Valley, and the Sierra Nevada Mountains. Sightings are much less common in areas that are densely populated.
The Sasquatch Genome Project recently spent half a million dollars collecting data and evidence. In October of 2013, researchers at the Sasquatch Genome Project released footage that they feel shows definitive evidence that the creature exists. The video consists of several figures that appear similar to humans moving around in the Kentucky forests.
Susan Whick is a contributor to The Camping Canuck. She’s worked and interned at Global News Toronto and CHECX. Susan is based in Toronto and writes travel pieces for the site. In addition to her severe Cinnabon addiction, Susan is a Netflix enthusiast, a red wine drinker, and avid paddler.