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The Tactical Strategist

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  • Interests
    Animal sciences. Sports. Fishing. Reading. Learning
  • Favorite Area of Science
    Paleontology, zoology, cryptozoology

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Meson (3/13)



  1. @mootanman I haven't heard of those, but yes, they could be considered cryptids. I would love to read and learn about these. It would be quite interesting. Do you have any sites I can refer too
  2. No, Kenyans aren't always taller, but they are tall with lean frames, which help them run, and I didn't say the were born in America. Kenyans that eventually got the oppourtunity to come to America to run track. http://www.forbes.com/sites/jonentine/2012/08/12/the-dna-olympics-jamaicans-win-sprinting-genetic-lottery-and-why-we-should-all-care/
  3. All your evidence leads to the conclusion on that's how their body type is. Even well fed, fit Kenyans living in America still are tall, gangly. They tend to have bigger lungs, which help with breathing in the distance, and their slimmer shape help too. While west Africans/Jamaicans tend to naturally have more muscles and power for sprinting. I think environmental factors help make the body type known in west Africans, giving them that body type, if that makes sense
  4. @phil for all I agree that I don't like it when things become dramatized and people use cryptozoology against normal biology. But I do think cryptozoology is interesting in the thought of discovering new creatures, and it should be a science that is well respected. But they should use it to bash biology. Without biology, we wouldn't have cryptozoology. And with your thoughts on evidence, I do agree at being skeptical, but you can't discard it. People looking for bigfoot are more likely to see bigfoot then someone not. And I'm sure the same is true for the Mokele mbembe. But I bet tons of natives see these animals. But they don't have any way of capturing evidence, as they are so primitive
  5. @Ten Oz all true, but would body type determine why some countries are good. I read an article, the same I have mentioned, earlier, I think. The author asked a professional distance runner from east Africa. He loved soccer, but East Africans don't have the body for it, being tall and gangly. At least that was the claim. And Jamaicans come from west african descent, which in turn shows they have a sprinting body, which leads to it being a cultural thing.
  6. The same stories can be found all over the Internet, in books, etc. So I believe it's credible
  7. The velociraptor was a little better. Maybe get a picture with feathers
  8. Well I don't mean for it to be used as evidence for creation, so I don't need people pointing that out, just because it's on a creationist website doesn't mean it can't be used for other things. So I say let's stick with what I mean it to be used for. @stringjunky but they still report them now, orally. They have new encounters I'm sure. But when was the last expedition? We have to go off slightly old info, which is still quite usable
  9. What has been there to record it, except natives, who do it orally?
  10. The article shown mentioned nothing of religion and were encounters of the Mokele mbembe. I suggest you read it and learn from it
  11. They had lots of science on their page, and religion had nothing to do with the Mokele Mbembe
  12. Loch Ness is has a lot to do with hullucinating. First of all, special wave currents in the loch make waves and shapes that can look like the monster. Also lots of debris can too. There is not a lot of life in the loch, so no food supply, and there was even a search, there they lined the whole loch with boats and submarines and went to the other side in unison. No finds. The only thing that could go against this is the ness River that connects to the ocean from the loch, which the monster has been sighted in, but it's extremely shallow most of the time. As with the Mokele mbmbe, they preformed tests to stop fake stories, and proved that these people weren't making up stories to please these white men. They actually believed and saw something. And I could say 17% is quite a bit 17 out of 100 cryptids actually exist. But then again you can round that to 18 so 17-18 cryptids http://www.trueauthority.com/cryptozoology/mokele.htm http://beforeitsnews.com/science-and-technology/2012/01/confirmed-african-natives-kill-dinosaur-1693584.html http://www.icr.org/article/search-congo-dinosaur/
  13. Heck, I wouldn't even want to be close to an allosaur. And maybe same with a stegosaur. But maybe the most dangerous I would say is a raptor of some sort
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