Why Is There No Body?

I talk to lots of people in the general public about the subject of bigfoot and the number one question I always get is:

Why is there no body?

I go through all the usual answers including:
1) they bury their dead
2) the remains are eaten immediately by scavengers or
3) they crawl into the thickets and die where no bones or other remains are found.

When and if a body is obtained the very first thing that would happen after obtaining a complete DNA genome would be to make a human / sasquatch hybrid. I have a friend in Colorado Springs, Colorado who works in a genetics lab. He says that if I can deliver to him two units of blood, he can have a complete genome sequenced with two weeks. I have already heard fellow researchers comment on how great it would be to have a 10 foot tall basketball player and a 800 lb football lineman. Can you imagine an army of soldiers with the strength, size and speed often reported in bigfoot sighting reports.

Several articles on the internet discussing the ethics of hybrids can be found at:

The Ethics of Gene Splicing by Andrew Boardman

Singapore plans to create animals with human DNA

Perhaps the final answer comes from the Bible.

Genesis 1:24-25:

“And God said, “Let the land produce living creatures according to their kinds: livestock, creatures that move along the ground, and wild animals, each according to its kind.” And it was so.

God made the wild animals according to their kinds, the livestock according to their kinds, and all the creatures that move along the ground according to their kinds.

Leviticus 18

Neither shalt thou lie with any beast to defile thyself therewith: neither shall any woman stand before a beast to lie down thereto: it is confusion.

5 Responses to “Why Is There No Body?”

  1. stancourtney says:

    Thanks for kind remarks Shannon. We as humans fail to admit how small we are.

  2. shannon says:

    Interesting site, and interesting subject, if one is a believer then one has to believe that there is factual evidence and reasonings out there we just haven’t found them yet, kind a presumptious and arrogant to assume that we ( humans) have all the answers as logical as they may seem, often times we are still proven wrong.

    One can’t go against nature, and infact, she is a great teacher, most animals go off and seek solitude to go and die, and that is away from the pack, pride or group.

    Anyone who has ventured out into the deepest darkest regions of the forest, please stand up… with over six billion people on this planet, most of our concerns are no where near the deep dark forests, and those of us that do venture out… don’t go very far on the grand scheme of things.

    Awesome site!

  3. C.J. says:

    One possibility I’ve thought about some time ago is the possibility of cannibalism amongst sasquatches and that playing a role in the fact that it’s near impossible to find a corpse. It’s widely thought that in humanity’s past, it was practiced widely. So, one must ask, why couldn’t this be true among the sasquatches as well?

  4. Steve Gans says:

    Forest environments are ideally suited for decomposing bodies fairly rapidly. Between the fertility of the soil and scavengers, most bodies don't last very long. One old tracker pointed out a few years ago on a Bigfoot TV documentary that he knew there were bears in the woods, and had seen them, but he had never found a dead one, which is an excellent point.

  5. Scott Gabriel says:

    The Illinois Department of Natural Resources website states that there are over 800,000 whitetail deer in Illinois but I have rarely seen a dead one in the woods. Occasionally I run across a set of dropped antlers or a leg bone, but not often. A month ago someone hit a deer and it died in a ditch near my front yard, this was on a Wednesday. The following Saturday, when I went to look at the carcass, it was all but gone, a few bits of fur and a half dozen vertebra that had been gnawed on by rodents. Nature takes care of it's dead very quickly. Hypothetically, if there are say, 10,000 Squatch in Illinois, the odds of ever finding a dead one, or even bones, would be very low.

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