More about the Bluff Creek conspiracy, exposing the covert genocide and cover up
The latest interview with researcher MK Davis aired on January 3, 2019, stirred a lot of emotions in many people, by exposing a darker secret agenda surrounding the Bigfoot phenomenon, shattering the more romantic versions of the stories. Many people refuse to believe that such covert genocide and cover up could exist and turned down the theory raised by Davis, without looking deeper into the facts. A quick search confirmed most of Davis‘ allegations as documented facts that can be verified, leaving room for a few conclusions made by connecting the dots. It is important to note that Davis states that although he has ample documentation to back his claims, that some are not proven as ascertained facts. The purpose of this post is not to prove anyone’s wrongdoings, but rather to expose the major cover up.
In an article published in the magazine Argosy in February 1968, so written less than four months after the Patterson-Gimlin footage was taken, the author Ivan Sanderson, himself a Bigfoot researcher since 38 years (Patterson says he first started being into Bigfoot after reading Sanderson’s book ”Snowman”, published in 1961), interviews Patterson and Gimlin about their story, presenting their footage as ”the first tangible evidence that this Bigfoot or Sasquatch really exists!”. In the very first paragraph, it says their saddlebags contained riffles and ”ready loaded movie and still cameras and other equipment”. Later, Patterson is quoted as saying he captured images with both cameras.
He his quoted saying: ”There was a Bigfoot, and for pity’s sake, she was a female.” He then says they chased her for three and a half mile and took footprint casts. Both Patterson and Gimlin admit that she ended up running away to the hills. ”She did take off running, I mean… Man, she was running.” Patterson is quoted as saying.
When Sanderson then asked about the hunting season, Gimlin did indeed reply: ”You’re darned shooting right it was. And out that way, anything moving with fur on it is liable to get shot.” And the article continues with: ”But actually, there just aren’t any hunters way up there, twenty miles beyond the only road known as the Bluff Creek access. Could it be that this Mrs. Bigfoot knew all about guns, but was puzzled by the whirring of a small movie camera?”.
It is also indeed stated that they had ”their film processed, under guard, a copy made, and the original locked up in a vault so that it could not be scratched, stolen or destroyed.” The article then says that John Green and Rene Dahinden flew down to the US to meet Patterson and Gimlin and invited them to Vancouver, BC, to show their film for the first time to a group of scientists. The scientists’ opinions reported in the article tend to find the footage convincing, but some object that only a skeleton or physical evidence would be considered as proof, suggesting that there was a demand for Sasquatch corpses.
Further, the article states that Patterson and Gimlin are raising funds to ”mount a properly equipped and trained small group to go into this or another wilderness area to stage a real hunt for a Bigfoot -captured alive or on film- or else at least for a skull or other physical evidence.” Sanderson then mentions the case of Jacko, a young Sasquatch captured in BC in 1884, examined by a medical team. Yet, although well documented in Crown archives and gazettes, we never heard what happened to him.
Bluff Creek is where the term Bigfoot was coined, after a logging crew found and filmed some large footprints that made the news. The area had been a hot spot of sightings since at least 1954, but it strangely ended in 1967, after the footage was taken. Sanderson admits he had done research in the same area earlier, which was visited by many other researchers in those years, including eight expeditions mentioned in the article, apart from Patterson and Gimlin who had been there several times themselves.
Some footage Patterson took in Bluff Creek, just weeks before the Pattie footage, shows teams of armed men with hunting dogs following the footprints of a Sasquatch. This is clear evidence that there were hunting parties chasing the Sasquatch in Bluff Creek and Patterson knew of it. Whether or not he and Gimlin were directly involved is unclear, but they do express the desire to organize such a hunting party. Whether or not there was such a hunting party in Bluff Creek on October 20th 1967 is also unsure, but what seems clear is that there had been some around shortly before and that Patterson was aware of it. New analysis of his footage reveals some shocking details, like pools of blood, a wound on Pattie’s leg explaining why she was limping, and another Sasquatch seen in the sequence, yet never mentioned.
Of course, there is no undeniable proof of involvement in the whole stage and set up, but the amount of circumstantial evidence piles up into a very high possibility, even probability, that the Pattie footage was surrounded by darker secret operations that have been kept hidden through cover up and censorship. The main argument raised against this theory is that Gimlin could not have lied all his life; but there are countless cases of witnesses, including astronauts and scientists, who are sworn into secrecy under threats and forbidden to address in any way certain sensitive top secret issues like the paranormal.
No one seems to ever have questioned the fact that Patterson died at the young age 38, officially from cancer, just over four years after the famous footage that brought his name into history had been taken. The footage remained into public domain until Dahinden sued legally, bought the copyrights in 1978 and recalled all existing copies in circulation, becoming the sole legal owner of the footage, which was allegedly altered and degraded, while parts of the footage were concealed from the public eyes.
There was just a step for Davis to link what looked like a Sasquatch hunt in Bluff Creek in late 1967, with the appearance of the so-called Minnesota Iceman in 1968, the corpse of a young Sasquatch owned by an anonymous Californian millionaire, which was exhibited in fairs for over a decade. After the corpse escaped from a border control with the help of a special liaison, for smelling like rotten flesh, it was replaced by a dummy and the whole story was called a hoax and settled in public opinion.
Another interesting clue in Sanderson’s article is that he includes the story of John Bringsli, that was first recorded in person by John Green. In October 1960, Bringsli saw a nine foot tall grey Sasquatch at the head of Lemmon Creek near the Kokanee Glacier, in the Kootenay region of south-eastern BC. After escaping from the scene, Bringsli returned the next day, armed and with a friend. Soon, hunting parties were organized with corporate funding and a base camp was established at the nearest of the Six Mile Lakes, which has been officially called Sasquatch Lake ever since. In an article from 1961, Bringsli is called a Bigfoot hunter.
There is a veil of secrecy and mystery surrounding the whole hunt, which extended into the fall of 1962, when hunters shot, but missed a female, according to official reports, which mention different sightings that occurred in those three years, but details or the numbers of hunters involved are unknown. Colombia Brewers which sponsored some hunters, have kept a Sasquatch as the mascot of their most sold beer brand, the Kokanee, which interestingly was advertised by Dahinden in his late years. In that beer commercial, Dahinden is asked if he has ever seen a Sasquatch and the joke is that one runs into his trailer behind his back, while he smiles enigmatically and says ”No, but I know they are out there”, same statement he had made 30 years earlier in the article quoted above, as a hint that he knew more than he could tell.
An article from 1970, in the Independent Press from California, mentions Gimlin, Green, Bringsli and Dahinden. It starts with a long list of random sightings briefly enumerated in chronological order, that Green documented. Then there is a whole paragraph dedicated to Bringsli’s story, but only his first encounter, nothing about the hunting parties that followed. The next two paragraphs then talk about Northern California that ”has been literally flooded with reports and sightings” in the late 1960’s.
Then, oddly enough, the article switches to quotes from Dahinden, described in the previous article as an officer of the wildlife service, but in this one as working in a gun club. He claims that he went to Europe to have some ”material analyzed” because no scientists in North America would test it. This raises questions as to where did Dahinden get some physical ”evidence of Sasquatch”; and secondly, why didn’t he mention where the analyze was conducted or what were the results obtained?
Sadly, there are countless accounts of Sasquatch being killed by Humans, since ancient Native days and increasingly into modern times. The list would be too long to compile here. The well known attack of Ape Canyon near Mt St-Helens in 1924 occurred after the five hunters had shot at least one Sasquatch. In 1960 alone, just in BC, there is at least three reports of people shooting at Sasquatch, leaving blood.
The conventional approach of researchers to this day has been to get a corpse, at the price of killings. There is a reason why the proponents of the big ape theory, suggesting we should kill specimens, have all the attention of the medias and are presented as the mainstream of the Bigfoot world. There has been a well orchestrated covert genocide and a cover up involving government agencies, big corporations and also people with names, some that might be famous names we heard of. The actors in that genocide are likely following and tracking researchers and experiencers to get to the Sasquatch they target.
Could it be that most, if not everything of what we have been told and shown by mainstream medias about Sasquatch has been altered versions, manipulation, deception, when not plainly made up lies to hide the true story, as also the true identity of the Sasquatch People and what we can learn from them?