posted on Jun, 5 2008 @ 10:56 AM
I don't see it. At all.
Living in England I can think of dozens of more likely explanations for a lot of your evidence. The intestines could be the boundaries of farmland,
remains of old walls (there are oodles of them in the countryside), nature trails, fences etc etc.
As for the actual 'dinosaur' itself it just looks like a group of hills to me (also something very common in England).
And I find the idea very unlikely.
Firstly a 40 mile dinosaur would eat so much in one day that it would devastate the local ecosystem. An elephant eats enough in one day to cause
trouble for farmers so something MUCh bigger would be very 'problematic'. I can see it either tearing up hundreds of acres of grassland and woodland
which would take several years to begin thriving once again and starving itself.
Secondly unless the dinosaur was an ocean dweller it would probably have a very hard time moving and even breathing. An even harder time if it was a
bipedal dino. The reason all the HUGE dinosaurs were quadrupedal was to spread the weight they carried over a greater surface area, thereby lessening
the amount of weight each leg had to carry. I think a bipedal creature would have a hard time moving.
Thirdly, what did it eat? At several miles up even big animals (relatively speaking of course) must be hard to perfectly focus on. Granted it could
outrun its prey but in the time it took it to reach down the prey could just run. And if it was a herbivore, it would need even more food to survive.
As I said before elephants need to eat 200 kg of food a day. And elephants aren't that big. A 40 mile long animal would need to eat at least 150
times that much.