A professor at Centralia College in Washington recently announced that he’s found scientific proof confirming the existence of Bigfoot. If true, his discovery just might be one of the biggest scientific breakthroughs of this century in the field of cryptozoological research.
Professor Mitchel Townsend was walking in the woods near Ryan Lake in East Lewis County, Washington when he found a stack of bones. Alone, the bones would not have been an unusual find. The area is full of animal debris left by predators that normally pull apart and disperse the remains of their prey. However, Professor Townsend was surprised when he realised these particular bones had large, human-like teeth marks.
Studying the bones, Professor Townsend observed the size of the marks indicated a creature larger in size than an ordinary man or woman had gnawed them. Two of his students from Lower Columbia College also discovered two more stacks of bones while walking on the south side of Mount St. Helens. Similar to the first site, human-like teeth imprints were found on the bones. He theorizes these areas are likely “kill sites” used by the unidentified creature.
Professor Townsend explained the term “kill site” refers to a particular and exclusive technique of bone stacking done by humanoid creatures, a known characteristic of human behaviour.
Further investigation revealed there were no other predator impressions on the specimens and no traces of tool marks that would indicate someone had manufactured them. Professor Townsend consulted with the Department of Fish and Wildlife, and it confirmed the marks were not left by any known natural predator.
The evidence gathered from the two additional sites discovered by his students provided a clearer picture of the creature behind the marks and unusual behavior. They found footprints approximately sixteen inches in length and, based on the proportions and distance between them, estimated the creature’s height to be just under nine feet tall. While the footprints were human in shape, they were significantly wider and broader than a human foot, lacking a natural arch.
Based on an examination of the bite marks on the bones, the creature’s mouth contains both incisors and canines. However, ninety percent of the scores were beyond the range of human possibility. The mouth size calculated by the bite is estimated to be more than twice the size of an average person. Curiously, dental signatures and chewing patterns on the bones were similar to those of ancient cavemen, including bone peeling. The creatures’ double arch structure was similar to the teeth of Neanderthals, and its molars left triangular impressions much like an ape would.
The evidence that Professor Townsend and his team have uncovered, if true, certainly paints the picture of a creature, or creatures, with human-like dental and behavioural traits. It also indicates the definite possibility of an unidentified humanoid species living in the area.
Are these gnawed bones proof of Bigfoot? Maybe not. But it certainly causes one to wonder if this evidence conclusively proves that there is indeed a mysterious, nine-foot tall creature living in the shadows of Mount St. Helens, perhaps since the last ice age.