"In Australia alone is to be found the Grotesque,
the Weird, the strange scribblings of Nature learning how to write.
Some see no beauty in our trees without shade, our flowers without perfume, our birds who cannot fly,
and our beasts who have not yet learned to walk on all fours.
But the dweller in the wilderness acknowledges the subtle charm of this fantastic land of monstrosities...
The phantasmagoria of that wild dreamland termed the Bush interprets itself..." - Marcus Clarke
Welcome to the world of the Yowieocalypse!
Loch Ness Monster
Images of 2015:
(H)e was about 12 years old and he was out playing with a few of his mates,
and he saw a dhalagarr – which is the Australian yowie or hairy man, and he saw a couple of Aboriginal warriors from a neighbouring
tribe kill it and then bury it in a cave. And he went and reported it to the Queanbeyan Age at this time and you can see the actual
I could feel my heart pounding in my chest and hear my pulse
in my ears. The thought of an eight-foot tall, giant, hairy ape looking down on us from only 100 yards away took on new meaning. This
was real, this was actually happening.
Latest Interesting Links:
1959, Dr Denys Tucker was at the height of his powers. A wartime pilot turned eminent zoologist, he was the Natural History Museum’s
chief scientist and a world authority on eels. Then he publicly declared that he had found the Loch Ness Monster.
It has also been featured on many other websites. Yet although numerous
opinions have been aired as to what it depicts (a shot bigfoot, bear, gorilla?) and whether or not it is authentic or photo-manipulated,
no conclusive evidence as to its true nature has ever been obtained and presented - until now!
The Naked Yowie Project
It’s long been established that unicorns are mythical animals.
everybody knows that the Loch Ness Monster is real.
So it is with that knowledge that a campaign has been launched to have Nessie
recognised as the national animal of Scotland.
The Yowie habituation site north of Brisbane.
Not really an island but do Yowies really live there?
Gayndah Circus Crash 1959
Local folklore tells of a circus crash near Gayndah in 1959 which is often cited as the cause for modern
day sightings of big cats, bears, and orangutans in the area.
Did it really happen?
For Whitehead, proving the Bigfoot deniers wrong
is a matter of when, not if. The beast is lurking, he says -- too much evidence points in that direction.
"It's going to be a
case of when because, like I said, personally I've seen these things," he said. "I know they are out there. But the evidence is a
lot more solid than people think. When you put all the pieces together, it's a lot harder to dismiss."
The brow ridge, sloping forehead, and nuchal crest remain,
however. Does that mean this is the skull of a Bigfoot and not a Native American? No. That becomes clear if you
try to understand what those features actually mean.
There is a lot of variation in human skulls, and there are several overlapping
sources of that variation.
Before every blog entry I connect myself with my brothers and sisters the hairy folk.
They are the ones that we have learned to call Bigfoot, Sasquatch, Yowie, Yeti, etc... I speak with my family, who live in my area,
daily. But there are always new forest people that I meet from time to time as well as an occasional member of our star family. I
have just met a man in Australia who asked me to call him Wimby. He is a yowie. I have never spoken with him before. I am also joined
by a lady from a different planet or vibration or dimension ( I am not sure about what all of those things mean exactly) who asked
me to call her “The Visitor”...
Meet Cal Marks, of Wellsburg, Bigfoot researcher and aspiring cryptozoologist. His mom calls
this amiable 11-year-old “Calisquatch,” a play off his name and interests.
“Some kids think I am crazy because I believe in Bigfoot.
They are trying to tell me that Bigfoot is not real,” said the Broadway Elementary School fifth-grader. “I tell them, well, with all
the sightings, photographs and videos for evidence, how can they all be hoaxes?”
Mr Wills said through binoculars it would be easy to mistake “an
otter with two humps and what looks like a long neck,” for a monster.
“I’ve seen a lot of otters,” he continued.
“I’ve been doing this
for 24 years – we see otters most weeks. We never see any monsters.”
in the Blue Mountains! Find out why people chose to research the Australian Yowie.
“If you add it all up, you have an 8-foot, 8-inch tall creature that is killing
animals at different areas of Mount St. Helens with its bare hands, chewing them up, literally skin and bones and all, and spitting
them out between its legs,” Townsend said.
The teeth marks in the bone show what Townsend said were impressions of incisors and
canines, but 90 percent of the teeth were beyond “the range of human possibility.”