This apparent Plesiosaur specimen washed ashore in Monterey Bay, California in 1925. It sported a twenty foot or so long neck and some witnesses described a number of legs on the creature. Are Plesiosaurs still living in the Pacific Ocean?



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This approximately 50 foot long creature washed ashore in Situate Harbor, Massachusetts during the night of November 16, 1970









This set of pictures is of a dead creature caught off the coast of New Zealand in 1977 by a Japanese Fishing boat the Zuiyo Maru; 32 feet long weighing two tons. A detailed drawing and samples were taken of the creature by a "marine biologist" on board. He did not believe the animal to be a decomposing basking shark as the evol/materialists currently dismiss the find as. Below are two sites that discuss the evidence that the creature was a plesiosaur.


For full story, "click" on following links: HERE and HERE






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Tecoluta, Mexico 1969


Thirty five tons of something big and dead was found on the beach in Tecoluta, Mexico in March, 1969 and whatever it was, it certainly received a great deal of publicity. The strange carcass's serpent-like body was covered with hard jointed armor.

A 10 foot bone tusk--estimated to weigh a ton--protruded from its head. UPI reported that biologists thought that the creature might have been a narwhal - which has a long tusk - but that after seeing the carcass, "they could not match it with any sea creature known to man."

The international press reported that a prehistoric monster of some sort had been beached and the world awaited further word on the carcass.

A seven-man commission of scientists reported on April 20, 1969 that the monster was a rorqual whale, known as the finback whale, however, that particular explanation fell short of explaining the 1 ton horn and body armor. Not only that, the first group of biologists who thoroughly examined it with the idea that it might be a whale concluded that again; it did not match any sea creature known to man.


















Creature Washes Up On Nova Scotia

"They let it go as a basking shark and the site where the creature came a shore, was in front of a International Camp Grounds. So like all tourists, they could see that it was NO Basking Shark, and chopped it up and took home specimens that should have been in a museum. A SAD TIME FOR CANADA.... A scientific team should have been established, and sent to cover this amazing event. This is a sad time for Canada, but a worse loss for all the world! I have put in so much time, effort, etc. to bring about an answer. The Discovery channel will probe this angle, and I will be part of this. I would like you to come here, and see what we have, and help make these authorities do what is right".

A scientist who prefers to remain anonymous for the time being has this to say:

"DFO people should know the elementary fact that no fish has a neck -- the pectoral fins come off the body immediately behind the head in all fish species. The basking shark also has a relatively massive head, five pairs of gills, and small pectoral fins. The evidence from all these photos and your sketch does supports similarity of the carcass to the cryptozoological marine entity named and figured superficially by Heuvelmans (1968) as the "long-necked sea-serpent".

The small pair of tube-like "horns" on the head may be diagnostic. This large marine species has never been formally described in the scientific literature because no specimen, or good photograph of a specimen, existed. Now we have one. At all cost, the bits and pieces that have been taken away, especially the head and skull which is diagnostic of the species and higher classification categories, should be rescued and assembled in one place."


Excerpt from a website HERE



















What's Bigger Than A Whale and Goes: Bloop?
Scientists Mystified by Monster Sound in Deep Sea
June 13, 2002

LONDON, England -- Scientists have revealed a mysterious recording that they say could be the sound of a giant beast lurking in the depths of the ocean. Researchers have nicknamed the strange unidentified sound picked up by undersea microphones "Bloop."

While it bears the varying frequency hallmark of marine animals, it is far more powerful than the calls made by any creature known on Earth, Britain's New Scientist reported on Thursday. It is too big for a whale and one theory is that it is a deep sea monster, possibly a many-tentacled giant squid. In 1997, Bloop was detected by U.S. Navy "spy" sensors 3,000 miles apart that had been put there to detect the movement of Soviet submarines, the magazine reports. The frequency of the sound meant it had to be much louder than any recognized animal noise, including that produced by the largest whales.

So is it a huge octopus? Although dead giant squid have been washed up on beaches, and tell-tale sucker marks have been seen on whales, there has never been a confirmed sighting of one of the elusive cephalopods in the wild. The largest dead squid on record measured about 60ft including the length of its tentacles, but no one knows how big the creatures might grow. For years sailors have told tales of monsters of the deep including the huge, many-tentacled kraken that could reach as high as a ship's mainmast and sink the biggest ships.

However Phil Lobel, a marine biologist at Boston University, Massachusetts, doubts that giant squid are the source of Bloop.

"Cephalopods have no gas-filled sac, so they have no way to make that type of noise," he said. "Though you can never rule anything out completely, I doubt it."

Scientists from the U.S.'s NOAA have been baffled by the "Bloop" sound. Nevertheless he agrees that the sound is most likely to be biological in origin. The system picking up Bloop and other strange noises from the deep is a military relic of the Cold War. In the 1960s the U.S. Navy set up an array of underwater microphones, or hydrophones, around the globe to track Soviet submarines. The network was known as SOSUS, short for Sound Surveillance System.

The listening stations lie hundreds of yards below the ocean surface, at a depth where sound waves become trapped in a layer of water known as the "deep sound channel". Here temperature and pressure cause sound waves to keep traveling without being scattered by the ocean surface or bottom. Most of the sounds detected obviously emanate from whales, ships or earthquakes, but some very low frequency noises have proved baffling.

Scientist Christopher Fox of the U.S. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration's Acoustic Monitoring Project at Portland, Oregon, has given the signals names such as Train, Whistle, Slowdown, Upsweep and even Gregorian Chant.

He told New Scientist that most can be explained by ocean currents, volcanic activity -- Upsweep was tracked to an undersea South Pacific mountain that had not been identified as "live."

"The sound waves are almost like voice prints. You're able to look at the characteristics of the sound and say: 'There's a blue whale, there's a fin whale, there's a boat, there's a humpback whale and here comes and earthquake," he says.

But some sounds remain a mystery he says. Like Bloop -- monster of the deep? Listen to Bloop here: The Deep Sounds of Bloop































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