posted on Mar, 15 2005 @ 05:31 PM
Loch Ness was always destined to have a monster in it.
St. Columbus scared the beastie after it savaged a villager.
It retreated back into loch 'as if pulled by ropes', a curious statemnet.
The water bailiff, a 'folksey' old man, used to spin yarns to the occasional
visitor and after the blasting to create the new road in the late 50's, the
reports increased of splashes and strange shapes seen on the surface.
I have stayed at the loch side many times and I have never seen anything unusual.
That doesn't mean anything... I never saw an eel that uses the loch, I never saw a
Loon or diver that sometimes rest there and I have never seen a seal that sometimes
comes in down the river Ness.
I believe that a vast amount of water, weather conditions that can change within minutes and a wishing for something magical, may assist in creating
that elusive aquatic monster of Loch Ness.