Monday, April 8, 2024

Camping With Bigfoot


It's that time of year to think about camping, but did you know you're camping in Bigfoot's living room? They are not your usual hosts, more like tolerant parents with 30-year-old kids still living in the basement. Be considerate, and perhaps you might deserve their respect and their curiosity.

Be a good house guest and not too loud or intrusive, picking up all evidence you were there, and tamping out fires absolutely and completely. 

Other than that, hunker down and enjoy a get together with friends and family. A campfire is a good way to make it quite evident you're there. Singing and even projecting a film against the side of the tent or a sheet that is draped between trees is a good way to bring curiosity. 

Wood knocks and clanking rocks is a good way to be irritating. It does nothing more than remind them that these humans camping tonight are real dicks. 

Don't go seeking out BF. They will find you if they think you are no threat. Honestly, most people who ever witness one do so because they were not thinking about Bigfoot or chasing one down. They were simply enjoying his sweet home and gorgeous interior design. 

If you value what they value, like family and nature, you are more likely to be allowed a glimpse. They are excellent judges of character. 

How they do that is up for debate, whether it's reading your aura, their hair picking up electromagnetic signals from other living beings, or psychic means, they definitely stay hidden well because of this early warning system. 

You probably wouldn't hesitate to lure a sweet curious deer to feed it. Carry the same regard for these huge but shy people. They don't know if they can trust, but they want to know about us. Their very size can be intimidating, to say the least, but they know they are powerful and they also know that we are weak. They don't wish to harm us or get physical. They simply want to watch and learn. They are very insightful relatives. 

Some people like to leave food out, but that will attract all wildlife including bears. It is also not readily accepted from strangers. If you walked the same path every day or lived in a cabin there, they would begin to accept such offerings, but they know how to get food and they do not go hungry. 

If you wish to leave an offering, consider something like a small mirror, a brush, a child's stuffed animal, a bucket, or blanket.

Music and singing are wonderful ways to lure them in for curious observation. A bongo drum, a flute or harmonica, guitar, etc., are all rhythmic and soothing. A voice singing acapella a hymn is a beautiful thing too. 

Often times, they test us to see who might be insightful in the forest. Those campers who show they don't miss the little things like tiny frogs, stick glyphs on the ground, turning their faces up to the sky in a wind, create a sense of trust and acceptance. The fools with headphones and music playing, who drink and throw bottles, who plunge forward without appreciating nature, are likely to have no encounters.

TIPS:  Consider getting a handful of glow sticks. Snap and shake them at twilight to line a path to an area of bushes where you pee in the nighttime. This will reassure campers about where they are and how to get back, but the curious glow sticks may be found in a new arrangement in the morning. If you really want a reaction, make a perfect line, but have one of them out of the line. It drives them nuts. They just have to put it back in place.

They do expect us to sleep at night. That is their time to come out and claim the woods. Try not to have music playing or bright lights. 

Put the fire out all the way. Put dirt over it.. Imagine if someone left a burning candle in your home. They know what fire is and they know what it can do. 

Sound-activated digital recorders are okay to set up to capture any chattering or sounds, but often times trail cams create a sense of distrust. It may be the IR is visible to them, but they are not likely to get near.

If you love the outdoors and being in nature and aren't afraid of interactions with Bigfoot, you're qualified for such an endeavor, but be careful who you bring along. Some folks don't believe in Bigfoot, but the moment they feel weird or hear strange things they assume it's a threat. Anyone who fears them will create that often referred to - "they can smell fear" situation and they don't come close to curiously watch.

Keith Bearden from Georgia is one of my favorite researchers with a very impressive, effective, and respectful approach. He includes some of his tips - 

Don't be afraid to announce your intentions. "We are going to stay the night here. We will keep to ourselves. We come here to enjoy nature and don't wish to cause trouble."

Around the campfire, we announce to each other there is to be no negativity and no picture taking without asking permission.

A little soft drumming or flute music, perhaps a prayer is a good show of spirituality and beauty. 

Take the time to use a trash bag to pick up trash and clean up the area in respect. 

Chose your camp-mates among positive and mature people who have curious minds and big hearts. 

Keith's advice is excellent and he is extremely experienced with amazing encounters. The results of this kind of respectful approach are truly impressive. If you want to know more, check out his popular book - 

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