Professor of creative writing at Oregon State University in Corvallis, Marjorie Sandor, talked about her latest work compiling stories from the deeply unsettling to the possibly supernatural and why we love tales that delve into our increasingly unstable sense of self, home, and planet. In the first hour, bestselling author Juan Enriquez discussed how man is in a different phase of evolution and the future of life on the planet is now in our hands.
On January 7th, 2013, my good friends and riding buddies, Marsha & Lisette (both RN's) (I am an appraiser) were riding our horses in Whiskeytown National Park in Shasta County, CA. There was no one else in the area at that time. We rode up Peltier Rd. hoping to reach snow, which we did. We often look at tracks, noting bear, coyote, deer and sometimes cougar. This day we were stunned to find what we believe were Bigfoot tracks. We got off our horses and spent a considerable amount of time measuring, taking pictures, analyzing and discussing the tracks. We could see how they came up from a steep gulch, followed along the edge of the road for about 1/4 mile, down into the gulch and up again, then down again. What made this discovery really exciting for us was that there were 3 sizes of tracks, including small ones. The largest was about 17 inches long and as wide as a vehicle tire track, which was also along the road.
Tom Yamarone, a Bigfoot researcher from BFRO, heard about the tracks and called me. I have him an interview over the phone, which he documented. It is on file on the BFRO website.
I am sending this photo to you which shows one of the big Bigfoot tracks, along with the ones of the bear, which were only about 10 feet from it. It made it really good for comparing size and type. The Bigfoot track is not even close to a bear track! The scale of the two is good; I was careful to hold my camera the same distance for each picture.
I hope you and Coast listeners find this interesting. I sure do!