Feb 6

Bigfoot Valley of the Apes with Michael Mayes

Untold Radio Network writes “Join Tim & Dana as they have a fascinating discussion with educator and author Michael Mayes.

Michael is the Chairman of the Board for the North American Wood Ape Conservancy (NAWAC). Possibly the most methodical research organization in North America covering the subject, they have conducted numerous operations for the past 2 decades with compelling results and data.

Michael captures their journey along with encounters that many of the members have had over the year in his book, Valley of the Apes.”

2 Responses to “Bigfoot Valley of the Apes with Michael Mayes”

  1. Linda B

    Too cool. That was a nice long interview, and I enjoyed hearing Mike talk about the Kiamichi Mountains. I’ve tent camped in those mountains in the days when sasquatch never crossed my mind; the kids were little, and we were never afraid, but when the sun dips down behind the mountain range, the instant it does it’s like the dark (can’t see your hand in front of your face) comes almost instantly and as it does the tree frogs or whatever those things were, insects or something, were so Loud . They kind of crescendoed and then it was not as loud. My brother had a road crossing down there, and I got spooked out of the woods with that feeling of dread and of being watched in the Kiamichis. If I hadn’t turned around I’m sure that solo hike would have ended as a 411 case. Very active area. Very cool. Thank you Wes.
    P.s. I agree with Mike; you have to stay longer than 3 days on an investigation, you have to stay until you get on their nerves and they’re starting to think you are not leaving. Neat how Mike saw the warning signs in a pattern…first the vocals…then the rocks…most people are scared off by that but if you don’t leave they probably start walking around your tent, almost textbook but nothing that reliable, not ever. Thanks again Wes.

    • Chad W

      Years ago (decades, really), I did a lot of hiking and camping in the Kiamichis and adjacent Winding Stair Mountains. This was before I was even aware of that area’s sasquatch hotspot reputation. I had no idea. If I’d known, I’d have paid more attention!

Leave a Reply