Hundreds of participants expected to join the Loch Ness monster hunt with thermal imaging drones and underwater gadgets
Hundreds of volunteers are set to descend on Loch Ness, Scotland, for the search of a lifetime.
The volunteers will spend a weekend trying to confirm the existence of the Loch Ness monster.
After high interest in the search, the Loch Ness Centre invited others to livestream the action.
For the first time in over 50 years, hundreds of people will descend onto Loch Ness, Scotland, with modern-day gadgets, in hopes of locating a mythic creature known to locals as "Nessie."
This weekend, volunteers and researchers will meet up in Inverness, Scotland, at the site of the Loch Ness freshwater lake, trying to find "Nessie," the Loch Ness monster.
The Loch Ness Centre, a group of researchers and enthusiasts organizing the trip, claims participants will help to "scientifically investigate Loch Ness and its famous monster mythology." The organizers invited participants to join the "hunt for truth," where they will attempt to locate the mythical beast.
According to CNN, at least a hundred participants are joining from as far as New Zealand, and Japan. Part of the purpose of the trip is to get to the bottom of the folklore surrounding the mythic creature, but there is yet to be any physical proof of the animal.
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