posted on Mar, 9 2008 @ 01:37 AM
Originally posted by SantaClaus
I couldn't agree more. But if we don't know they exist, how would we know where they mate or what they eat?
Exactly. There is no way to study a lone male Bigfoot. He would cover terrain at a rate far beyond our ability to keep up.
I'm using Bigfoot as an example here, I guess. If we wanted to know where to catch Bigfoot eating and sleeping we would have to track him to his main
habitat, which is most likely 20+ miles deep into the thick of mountains and forests...
It is more likely that a Sasquatch would roam and hunt far from his sleeping quarters.
It is also likely that to mate, roaming populations would have to cover thousands of miles to meet up. This wouldn't be hard for them. These
patterns of migration HAVE been observed by tracks and sightings of individual Sassies. Native Americans also corroborate the seasonal movements of
Biggies and Biggie family groups.
The biggest payout a Sasquatch hunter could ever get is to come across a groups tracks. If you are tracking a group or family, you're more likely to
catch them moving more slowly and leaving behind more signs. But even then... they are like shadows.
I really can't think of any techniques that could help catch a Bigfoot except what we already use, mountaineering, tracking and cameras.
[edit on 9-3-2008 by NewWorldOver]