Nessie hunter spots 10ft long ‘black shape’ on Loch Ness ‘proving’ monster exists

Nessie hunter spots 10ft long ‘black shape’ on Loch Ness ‘proving’ monster exists

A Nessie hunter claims to have “proved the existence” of the legendary creature after spotting a 10-foot-long “black figure” with a “curved hump, long nose, and tail” on the surface of Loch Ness.

Veteran Nessie hunter Eoin O'Faodhagain said he got the 'shock of my life' when he discovered an approximately 10ft long strange black shape (pictured) in the Loch Ness while he was watching via webcam

Eoin O’Faodhagain, a veteran Nessie hunter, remarked that he had the “shock of my life” when he discovered an approximately 10-foot-long strange black shape (pictured) in the Loch Ness while monitoring it via webcam.

The seasoned hunter Eoin O’Faodhagain stated that he had the “shock of my life” when he observed the mystery entity moving in Loch Ness through webcam.

Mr. O’Faodhagain, 58, compared the creature’s depictions to those in the 2007 film The Water Horse: Legend of the Deep.

Now, he is confident that the film that has surfaced might transform the mythical lake monster from myth to reality.

He added, “I observed a splash and movement on the screen come into view on the right, as well as a long black form, and I instantly began a screen recording of this item.”

It remained on the top of the water and moved extremely slowly, unlike a giant fish that would leap out of the water and then submerge.

This thing was neither a fish nor a log; it was travelling at a slow, regulated speed, unlike a log, which would move with the river.

I consider it to be a living organism.Mr O'Faodhagain thinks that the footage that has emerged could in fact bring the legendary lake monster 'from folklore to reality'. Pictured: Zoomed in images show the creature that the Nessie hunter could see moving

Mr. O’Faodhagain believes that the newly discovered film may have brought the famous lake monster from folklore to reality. Pictured: Images magnified to show the beast that a Nessie hunter observed moving

The latest purported sighting, which lasted around 10 minutes, was taken by a camera run by Visit Inverness Loch Ness at Shoreland Lodges, near Fort Augustus, on the loch’s southern coast (VILN).

Eoin O’Faodhagain, a veteran Nessie hunter, remarked that he had the “shock of my life” when he found an approximately 10-foot-long weird black form (shown) in the Loch Ness while monitoring it via webcam.

Mr. O’Faodhagain believes that the newly discovered film may have brought the famous lake monster from folklore to reality. Pictured: Images magnified to show the beast that a Nessie hunter observed movingMr O'Faodhagain (pictured) often sits down to watch the Loch Ness waters via webcam from his home in County Donegal, Ireland

Mr O’Faodhagain (pictured) often sits down to watch the Loch Ness waters via webcam from his home in County Donegal, Ireland

 

The four-minute clip, which has been sped up for brevity, appears to show a long, dark thing creeping menacingly through the waters of Loch Ness.

Mr. O’Faodhagain frequently uses a camera to view the lake from his residence in County Donegal, Ireland.

He has accumulated several entries in The Official Loch Ness Monster Sightings Register throughout the years, but this time he believes he may have verified its existence.

Mr. O’Faodhagain (shown) frequently watches the Loch Ness waters from his house in County Donegal, Ireland, via webcam.

He continued, ‘I believe in the Loch Ness Monster due to a July 1987 sighting.The latest alleged sighting - which lasted for around ten minutes - was captured at Shoreland Lodges, near Fort Augustus (pictured) on the loch's southern shore

The latest alleged sighting – which lasted for around ten minutes – was captured at Shoreland Lodges, near Fort Augustus (pictured) on the loch’s southern shore

I believe that my video and photographs taken on Saturday have confirmed the existence of the creature and moved her out of the realm of myth.

Prior to this, there had been six official sightings on the sightings registry in 2022, the same number as the year before. According to the website, to date there have been a total of 1,143.

Mr. O’Faodhagain, a hospital clerk, described what he observed as a “quite strange-looking critter” and believes it may represent an unidentified species.

He stated, “The creature has a grey-shaded tail, a black spherical hump in the center, and what appears to be a fin near its head.”

The head and neck are angled relative to the rest of the body, and there is a long snout.

It might be described as Water Horse. I am aware it is the title of a movie, but that is how it seems.’

The film tells the story of Angus MacMorrow, a little kid who discovers a mysterious egg that hatches into the infamous monster.

The most recent purported encounter, which lasted around 10 minutes, was caught at Shoreland Lodges, near Fort Augustus (pictured) on the southern coast of Loch Ness.

Mr. O’Faodhagain, a hospital clerk, related his sighting to the creature portrayed in the film The Water Horse: Legend of the Deep (pictured)

He said, ‘I don’t believe we know of anything in the lakes and oceans of the globe that resembles that form.

A possible explanation for the existence of the Loch Ness Monster is that it is a species unknown to science.

In April of this year, scientists claimed viewing the most convincing Loch Ness Monster footage in the last two decades of research.

Gary Campbell, who has spent the past 26 years documenting all genuine Nessie sightings, stated that it was the greatest film he had seen in decades.

The astonishing film was captured by a professional couple in their early fifties who were on vacation in the Scottish Highlands.

What is the monster of Loch Ness?

There have been numerous rumors over the years that a mysterious monster inhabits the waters of Loch Ness, but insufficient proof has been uncovered to support these assertions.

On May 2, 1933, one of the initial sightings considered to have sparked the present Nessie craze occurred.

On this day, the Inverness Courier published an article on a local couple who claim to have witnessed “an big beast rolling and plunging on the water’s surface.”

A 1934 image shot by Colonel Robert Kenneth Wilson is another well-known alleged encounter.

Later, it was discovered to be a hoax by one of the participants, Chris Spurling, who, on his deathbed, disclosed that the photographs were fabricated.

Other occurrences Hugh Gray’s blurry photograph of what looks to be a big sea monster was published in the Daily Express in 1933. James Gray’s photograph was taken in 2001 while he and his buddy Peter Levings were fishing on the Loch.

A London physician, Robert Kenneth Wilson, obtained possibly the most renowned photograph of the Loch Ness Monster. The portrait of the surgeon appeared in the Daily Mail on April 21, 1934.

St. Columba, an Irish missionary, is supposed to have made the first confirmed sighting of the monster in 565 A.D. when he encountered a gigantic beast in the River Ness.

No one has ever provided a good explanation for the sightings; however, in 2019, “Nessie specialist” Steve Feltham, who has spent 24 years observing the Loch, claimed he believed it was a large Wels Catfish, a species endemic to the waters around the Baltic and Caspian seas in Europe.

Mr. Campbell, the founder of the Official Loch Ness Monster Fan Club, has compiled an online registry of more than 1,000 Nessie sightings, which can be found at www.lochnesssightings.com.

So what may account for these baffling sightings?

Numerous Nessie witnesses have reported seeing enormous, crocodile-like scutes on the creature’s back, prompting some to assume that an escaped frog may be to blame.

Sturgeons may weigh several hundred pounds and have ridged backs that give them a reptilian appearance.

Some believe that Nessie is a plesiosaur with a long neck, resembling an elasmosaur, that survived the extinction of all other dinosaurs.

Others assert that the sightings are the result of dying Scottish pines falling into the loch and fast getting submerged.

While immersed, plant compounds begin to trap minute air bubbles.

Eventually, enough of them are accumulated to force the log upward as deep pressures begin to distort its form, giving it the appearance of an animal ascending to the surface seeking air.

 

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