posted on Mar, 7 2010 @ 03:48 PM
Investigation Just Concluded 3-7-2010...Bray Road Dogman!!!!
My researchers and I had just concluded a two day study of Bray Road and the supposed "Dogman" sightings. Here is some very condensed research
information and notes:
1. Bray Road is exactly 4 miles long and is a road used by local residents who have farms/homes on this stretch of road. It also could be used as a
shortcut between two larger rural highways.
2. Assuming the sightings are real, it is not hard to believe that an five to eight foot, upright, bipedal creature is spotted with frequency by
witnesses who claim to be "drive-bys" and not hunters, researchers or "Dogman" trackers, for the simple reason; the immediate area is
agrarian/rural farmland. It is NOT a continuous dense track of forest as in the case of Northern California and/or British Columbia sightings of
"Bigfoot". In order for a creature to move from one forested area to another, it must traverse long tracks of barren agricultural fields.
The area is not hilly or mountainous and urban sprawl is at the area's "doorsteps" with heavy automobile traffic traveling the highways in the
3. Researchers, with numerous years and miles of experience traveling in rural areas, notice a OVERWHELMING pungent ammonia odor emanating about the
halfway point of Bray Road. This researcher can attest that in 43 years of driving through and working on farms and farmland, I have never smelled
such an odor with the magnitude to overwhelm a vehicle, making it almost unbearable for the motorists. I would assume that the urine emanates from
horses, due to the fact of four horse stables on the stretch of road, but again, I have never experienced such an overpowering odor. (It is common for
witnesses encountering "bigfoot" to describe an overwhelming odor, however most witnesses describe the odor as: rotting eggs, a musky, wet animal
and/or extreme human body odor, not urine/ammonia)
It is difficult to understand how a small number of large bipedal creatures could subsist in such a populated rural area. However it is possible that
they are nomadic and nocturnal, which might be the reason how they could sustain reproduction and survival in such a populated rural area.
It is also hard to dismiss the claims of so many eyewitnesses, who have similar stories that lack vagueness or detail. It is also difficult to
comprehend that life-long rural residents could consistently mistake a bear, horse or domestic canine for this creature, which is bipedal, has claws,
and a tail, elongated canine incisors and is at least five feet to eight feet tall.