The no bones argument is not a good argument for defending their nonexistence. Here in Washington we have a black bear population of 30,000 or more. But you are not going to find bones of a naturally killed bear. There has even been a challenge to find bear bones by the director of physical anthropology at Washington State University. None has been brought back to him. Now if there was 1 Bigfoot for every 100 bears, what kind of odds do you think that would be if running into bigfoot bones? We also have a small population of Grizzly Bears supposedly moving back into the Okanogons. Yet other than one cell phone photo no other evidence exist that the Grizzlys are back.
Also, the soil here is extremely acidic due to the evergreen trees. Bones in the wild simply do not last that long.
I’ve dug up like small bones and skulls from small animals doing gardening in my backyard (which 20 years ago was second growth forest) and ALL bones you find are in an advanced state of decomposition.
That’s interesting. I’m not a naysayer on Bigfoot. But there are ‘bigfoots’ across the world. South America, South Pacific, Europe, and others have all ‘documented evidence’ of their existence. It’s a fun diversion. Are there bigfoots out there? I’m intrigued.
Here in Southeast WI, there are no black bears, so they tell us, but every year black bears are captured in these areas. Yet, don’t worry, there are no bears. What?
There is a suppressed omission of evidence. Bigfoot is similar to the UFO’s.
Close your eyes, nothing to see here.