Monday 29 November 2021

Australian Dogman or Yowie?


Man claims he was stalked by terrifying ‘dog man’ monster in Australian outback

A man has bizarrely claimed he was stalked by a terrifying “dog man” monster in the Australian outback – and even says he has picture “proof”.

The fisherman, called John, wildly claims he was left “petrified for a month” after encountering the supposed “half-dog, half-human creature” on two separate occasions.

Speaking on the Believe: Paranormal & UFO Podcast, the Aussie insisted he was “followed” by what he has branded a “dog man” – and claims he “thought he was going to be killed”.

John was fishing from his kayak on Boxing Day last year when he says the first incident happened.“I noticed that every time I took a stroke with the paddle of my kayak, whatever this thing was, it was taking a stride to each paddle I was taking,” he said.I stopped for a bit and the sound stopped in the bush too, and I thought it was a bit odd.“So I took off paddling again, and sure enough as soon as I started to paddle every stroke, this thing would take a step.So whatever it was, this thing was following me, it wasn’t a coincidence or anything. It was more of a stalk.”

Freaked out, John took a snap and claims he captured the “dog man” on camera.

Read rest see photo here:

 There is not a great deal of history of dogmen or wolf men but there is the Yowie or monster men of Australia.

“Within a period of five months beginning in late 1977 five separate yowie incidents were reported in or near Lamington National park in southeast Queensland.”

Read full story here :

Read about the Yowie here:

The photo is blurry and could be  a hoax or maybe its not a dogmen but a Yowie.What do you think? If you are aware of other sightings of this creature please post in the comments.

Sunday 21 November 2021

Monday 15 November 2021

Yaquina Bay Monster?


Yaquina Bay Nessie

Yaquina Bay is a coastal community  in Newport, Oregon, The bay is a semi-enclosed body of water  with connection to the Pacific Ocean, but also diluted with freshwater from the Yaquina River. The Bay is traversed by the Yaquina Bay Bridge.

The  Yaquina Bay News reported in 1935 that two sea creatures, matching the description of a Kronosaurus (extinct aquatic creature), had been sighted off the coast, attacking local sea lions. It was dated June 13th and stated ‘seen by a couple ,no names given’.

Nicknamed Nessie, the Yaquina Bay Monster. A statue has been erected in the town of  a Kronosaurus, a plesiosaur that has been extinct for millions of years to represent the monster.

No further sightings seem to have been reported so was it a hoax? Anyone with further information please post.

Pollution Squid ?


The Oil Pit Squid

Can creatures survive in Industrial waste? The strange story of the oil pit squid suggests they might.

The story goes that workers cleaning out a sludge pit at GMC Delphi Interior and Lighting plant (Plant 9) in Anderson Indiana in 1996, found  greyish-red, tentacled creatures about an inch (2.5 cms) in diameter and 6-8 inches (15-20cms) long living in a mixture  of oil, antifreeze, and chemicals left from manufacturing car parts. They had one eye with  an eyelid.One was said to have been killed and placed in a jar to be sent for examination but the jar disappeared leaving no evidence.

Sharon Morton, spokeswoman for the GMC Delphi Interior and Lighting Plant Number 9 said in a statement that what workers found in the pit was a bacterial growth that formed when organic matter was placed in freshwater. The cause of this, according to Morton, was a broken sprinkler line nearby that allowed freshwater to seep into the emulsion pit. No more were found.

Is it possible that the jar disappeared to hide the evidence or was it a hoax? There have been fish that have adapted to living in polluted waters so it could be possible .What do you think.

You can read more here:

Ken de la Bastide, "Creature in Plant 9 Pits," Anderson (Lnd) Herald Bulletin, March 5, 1997, p. 1;

Tim Swartz, "Mystery of the Oil Pit Squids," Strange Magazine, no. 18 (Summer 1997): 28-30.