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Geographical Index > Canada > British Columbia > Report # 4900
 
Report # 4900  (Class A)
Submitted by witness on Friday, September 06, 2002.
Eight-foot bipedal animal seen crossing road near Tete Jaune Cache
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YEAR: 2002

SEASON: Summer

MONTH: August

DATE: 17th

PROVINCE: British Columbia

COUNTRY: Canada

LOCATION DETAILS: About 15 kilometers west of Tete Jaune Cache on road to McBride..

NEAREST TOWN: McBride, British Columbia, Can.

NEAREST ROAD: Highway 16

OBSERVED: I was driving west on Highway 16, west of Tete Jaune Cache (west of Jasper, Alberta) but east of McBride, British Columbia. I saw an large animal step out onto the road down from a steep bank. Even at that distance, 600 yards, it looked very large and I imediately thought what is a moose (it was the dark brown/grey/black color and tall like a moose) doing on a steep, rocky (but densely treed) mountainside. I thought that it was a moose walking away from me on the edge of the road at about 500 yards. At about 300 yards it turned to look at me and that is when I saw its profile and realized imediately that I was looking at a Sasquatch, as I had seen one years before in northern Alberta. At about 200 yards, it stepped off into the thick bush on a very steep downhill grade. At the same time another vehicle came around the corner. A strong wind was blowing; I was not able to smell where it was, nor were there any tracks as the ground was very rocky. It was a dangerous corner where I was stopped, and I finally had to leave as there was a lot of traffic. The Sasquatch crossed from south to north on the highway.

OTHER STORIES: I have read several reports from this area, in fact several years ago a man watched a female sasquatch feeding about 25 miles from this spot. Further west, in fact west of Prince George several loggers have seen, even recently, Sasquatches.

TIME AND CONDITIONS: 6:30 p.m.

ENVIRONMENT: Steep hillside near bottom of valley, about 2500 feet, between mountain ranges with peaks over 9000 feet. Rock outcrops and hard ground, with pine, tamarack and willow.



 
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