The Loch Ness Monster has been believed to be haunting the Scottish Highlands since first local sightings in the late 1800s. The mysterious water creature became a worldwide phenomenon after the iconic “surgeon’s photograph” was published in the Daily Mail on April 21, 1934. Since then, people have attempted to find definitive evidence that the Loch Ness Monster exists. One Nessie expert has been using a live webcam to attempt to catch the long-necked aquatic beast and claims that he has video of the Loch Ness Monster.
There has been no shortage of attempts to find the Loch Ness Monster over the past several decades, including by scientists, underwater photographers, and sonar expeditions. None of them have brought forth conclusive evidence that there is a dinosaur in a lake in Scotland.
But apparently, a 55-year-old hospital clerk from Ireland is the one who found Nessie. Eoin O’Faodhagain claims that he has proof that the Loch Ness Monster exists because he alleges that he has two videos of the vermiform creature that many have speculated to be a plesiosaur.
O’Faodhagain submitted two video clips from a live webcam monitoring the Loch Ness to the official Loch Ness Monster Sightings Register. Not surprising is that the footage of the supposed dinosaur-sized beast does not explicitly show the Loch Ness Monster. Instead, the video from January 18 is once again grainy, and you can’t exactly put a finger on what is seen in the video.
“The video shows something rising from the water and then a few seconds later disappearing again,” said Gary Campbell, who runs the Loch Ness Monster Sightings Register.
O’Faodhagain claims to have seen the monster four times in the last year, most recently “splashing” in Urquhart Bay. O’Faodhagain alleges that he has seen something resembling the Loch Ness Monster on February 27, March 22, July 10, and September 2. O’Faodhagain says he has spotted the Loch Ness Monster six times in his life. There have been 18 Nessie sightings in 2019, the most since 1983.
“It’s great to get the very first sighting of the Loch Ness Monster for the decade,” O’Faodhagain said. “When you see it once again, you are shocked, to say the least. There were no boats or birds to see at the time of the sighting.”
Last year, a scientist said the Loch Ness Monster is not a dinosaur, but actually an eel. Scientist Neil Gemmel collected DNA from the Loch Ness, and didn’t find anything resembling dino DNA. He also didn’t find catfish DNA or sturgeon DNA. But he did find plenty of eel DNA, which could point towards a possibly mutated eel that has grown gigantic in size.
Coincidentally, the myth of the Loch Ness Monster has added $80 million annually to Scotland’s economy.
Here is the alleged video of the Loch Ness Monster taken from the webcam. Do you think it is a real-life dinosaur or just a conspiracy theory about a log?
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