This Part 5 completes this series of selected comments from a viral post about Sasquatch by the Indigenous Life Movement, with again astounding witnesses testimonies and tribal knowledge about our hairy Elder relatives...
We should allow ourselves to be open to the mystery and phenomena of nature beyond our present experiences. It doesn't matter if it can be proven or not. The legend gives courage...
Following Part 1 and Part 2 in this series, here are additional comments on the post about Chiye Tanka or Sasquatch by Indigenous Life Movement.
Following the previous post quoted from Indigenous Life Movement's original post from six years ago, here is a second part of this series of selected comments...
I am often heard saying that the best sources to know and understand Sasquatch, apart from the Sasquatch themselves, are from first hand experiencers, especially those who have developed communication with those relatives. For lack of knowing direct experiencers in your surroundings or networks, the Indigenous cultures and their ancestral knowledge transmitted mostly through oral tradition but also nowadays through some writings, offer the best sources of knowledge about Sasquatch or other related Hairy Humanoids known since ancestral times by a vast diversity of names in tribes and ancient cultures around the world. From my years of experience and research on the grounds, it appears obvious to me that the proportion of experiencers who had contacts and communications with the Hairy Humanoids is much higher among Indigenous Peoples, especially among cultures that have remembered and honored those relatives in their traditional stories and ceremonies, whether they call them Sasquatch, Sabe, Skokum, Yowie, Dooligah or any other name among hundreds.
We find ourselves again in this time of year when nights grow longer and scare stories are popular. For the occasion, here are three documentaries about ''monsters''. The most common human reaction to encounters with non-human humanoids is fear of the unknown, but cryptid doesn't mean creepy, it means hidden, unknown. Yet, an honest research leads us to admit that there is much more fear than harm and that the vast majority of encounters are peaceful.
This excellent one-hour documentary entitled Native Bigfoot describes Sasquatch from the perspectives of the Yakima, Cherokee, Anishnabe, Apache and other First Nations.
In this fascinating interview on Yowie Central, Original Australian Elders Uncle Donny and Aunty Luna describe their experiences and share their knowledge about the Yowie.
In this video by the Rocky Mountain Sasquatch Organization, different stories from the California Natives are shared, including one in which a Modoc guide was saved by three Sasquatch.
Note by SunBôw: I was consulted by this journalist who wrote the following article on our friend Su Walker and quoted some of my words. It is a pleasure and honor to cite her outstanding work. ''Coincidentally'', this happens just a few weeks after I received her portrait of Kamooh she had made for the Encyclopedia of All Things Sasquatch, who in turned mentioned her in the last channeled message he gave me to share. She will take part in the same 5th International Conference of Exopolitics held in Prague in November, to which I am also an invited speaker.