Jan 11

My Bigfoot Story

Gary writes “I want your opinion. Is this a Good idea? Should I bring the Dog? Vote on the Youtube comments. I’m going to look primarily for light anomalies, I will record both audio and video of the whole trail. I will upload and we can all analyze together. I thought about a live podcast using the phone but then we have no infrared night vision. So that probably won’t work. Let me know what you guys think. Too dangerous or get your A** out there.”

22 Responses to “My Bigfoot Story”

  1. Denise F

    “Let me know what you guys think. Too dangerous or get your A** out there.”-

    Both- Well I guess that depends on if you want my desire to look out for a fellow human being or my desire to see you out in the dark hopefully showing us some scary creatures, lol.
    *I’m not posting that on YouTube btw 😉

  2. Lisa B

    What state is he in? I’ll have to go check him out on YouTube. The dog, I would certainly feel better with the pup pup, but then again, you hear awful stories of dogs being ripped apart. That would just kill me if something happened to the dog. I think the guy is crazy lol! But if people like him didn’t do stuff like that, we’d never know what’s out there lol. You’ve been busy Wes! Thanks for all the blog posts to keep us occupied in between shows. Is it Sunday yet?

  3. Sharon K

    Don’t take the dog, if things go sideways you could end up running after your dog, falling getting hurt and all that stuff. It would be better to take another person with you.

  4. Mary D

    You know, I am freaky about my dogs when I’m out hiking. I keep my younger dog on a very long leash–long enough where she can go smell things off trail and I can still keep a good pace, but I don’t loose control of her . My old dog sadly sometimes doesn’t get to go because she lags behind. So, until the day she “graduates,” I’m stuck going on shorter trails closer to home because it breaks her heart to be left home. There are way too many bad things that can happen to dogs when they are hiking off leash, as I have found from experience. Last summer, I was out with the two and when I backtracked, I found huge cougar tracks following us–I high-tailed it back to the car as fast as I could. My old dog would have been quick work for a cougar. I once lost one of my dogs for nearly two weeks when she took off after some deer. She came back to the trail head weeks later, emaciated, full of ticks and really beat up–I don’t want to experience that again. But if a monster took one of my dogs–I don’t think I would ever recover from that. And we all know that these creatures eat, torture, or use dogs as revenge tokens against humans. If you love your dog, keep positive control over him.

  5. Lisa B

    Mary, I’ve heard stories where they take dogs and slap them on the trees until they become mush and turn into rag dolls. Doesn’t sound like a good dinner to me unless they like hound pate. I’m not so sure they kill dogs to eat them anyway. I think they know that dogs see them for what they are, evil, so they kill them. They say dogs are good judges of character. Their response to Sasquatch is enough to tell me these things are not good. There may be good and bad ones but I think they are more bad than good.

  6. Tracy R. B

    I agree with Sharon K.,
    leave your dog at home & ask someone to come with you to carry your extra batteries…
    Good luck and be safe.
    Remember your words,

  7. Matthew W

    Bringing the dog offers at least two advantages. First, the dog will let you know when the creature is close. Lastly, if your resident boogers are the ones that tolerate dogs, having the dog with you may tell them that you are not there to harm them. Some of the boogers here in upstate New York spend hours howling and mimicking dogs, without harming them. Keeping the dog on a lead may be better. If something happens to you out in the swamp, so that you don’t come home, the dog left at home is in trouble anyway. Might be better to win or lose together, that’s why you have the dog, right!?

  8. Thomas J

    Get another human and a dog to two. Have an AC-130 gunship or an Apache attack helicopter circling overhead so you have enough large caliber backup to deal with the hairy scaries.

    • Mary D

      There you go. Good idea. My neighbor has a 50 Cal. mounted to the front of his four-wheeler. He invited me over to fire it (once–those rounds are expensive) He has targets on the hills around his house. I figured he was kind of a weird guy, but maybe he’s just prepared for “whatever,” he might come across, lol.

      • Elaine L

        @ AcrylicSand Artist … Totally agree! I’d like to send our ‘hot fudge banana Sunday’ PM Turd-eau down your way (sorry) in exchange for sending Trump to govern Canada! So many Americans (leftist lib-tards) don’t realize what it’s like to live in what is essentially a socialist country. Unlike the US elections, our recent election REALLY was rigged!

  9. Debbie S

    Hard question….one of my male dogs I would take along because he has enough sense to back off and leave stuff alone. The other one? No way….he isn’t afraid of anything and would be the crazy dog giving chasing and insanely barking. Virtually ensuring his demise and since he is my heart I would never put him in that situation. With that said, I judge a lot of what is going on at times by my dog’s reactions. They are invaluable for that. I would say, know your dog and how much control you have over them. I have five dogs and only one spends the night outside….that is my 130 pound GP because one, he prefers it outside to guard and two, he has enough sense to leave some things alone(he is the one I would take along with me). My two young(18 month old) female GP’s would prefer to stay outside at night but they haven’t developed their discretion yet and so I drag their silly butts inside every night. None of my dogs are intimidated/scared by bears at all as evidenced by their reactions to the bear that was hanging out in the fields behind our house last summer. Not much scares them so when they get quiet and stay close to the house….I pay attention.

  10. acrylic sand artist

    Think about your pets first!
    I hope he doesn’t bring his dog with him!
    (If he did bring his dog with him,
    I hope he kept his dog protect from the snow?)
    The Paranormal world is always around us.
    Glad Gary is aware of the Paranormal.
    I truly believe all living things are in connection
    with the Paranormal realm.

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