Scientists Are 95% Sure Bigfoot Lives in Russian Tundra
July 24, 2012 2 Comments
A team of over a dozen experts have proclaimed themselves 95% certain that the mythical Bigfoot creature exists and roams around in the vast Siberian tundra. Scientists and yeti enthusiasts believe there may finally be solid evidence to back the recent sightings reported by locals in the area. A two-day expedition took place in the region’s Azaskky cave and Karatag peak, and the Kemerovo government has announced that the explorers collected “irrefutable evidence” of the beasts existence.
“Conference participants came to the conclusion that the artifacts found give 95% evidence of the habitation of the ‘snow man’ on Kemerovo region territory,” read a statement. “In one of the detected tracks, Russian scientist Anatoly Fokin noted several hairs that might belong to the yeti,” it added. The group also discovered footprints, a presumed bed and various other markers. The markers appeared to be mainly broken trees, samples of grey hair, and a few unclear footprints.
Bigfoot’s existence has been disputed throughout the scientific community for years. This new evidence comes with much scepticism as the explorers were unable to collect any DNA or photographic proof of the creature’s existence. Tests are being done on the recovered hair to try to collect DNA, but sources say so far any results have been inconclusive. Hair testing has always been a far less of an exact science than genetic testing, leaving the unidentified hairs a complete mystery.