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I am a private and independent researcher currently concentrating my search for sasquatch and marked hominids in the northern frontier of Alaska.  
The primary focus of my research, field investigation and expeditions are in the interior of Alaska and the border area of the Yukon Territory.

"Is Sasquatch really in Alaska?"

Well, the short answer is: Yes!

You see, most people associate sasquatch with remote sections of northern California, Oregon, Washington, Idaho and even British Columbia.  It's a well
know fact that those areas have a high concentration of Sasquatch, but those areas are not the only place to find them.

Sasquatch is in Alaska and people are talking about him.  Through my research, I have discovered that Alaska has over a century of recorded
encounters.  The oral history of Sasquatch among Alaska's native peoples, as with other native groups, is even older.

I found documented sightings and encounters as well as oral history that stretched from the fern laden rain forests of the southeast to the tundra and
muskeg of the arctic.  I can't think of any other animal in Alaska that has that broad of a range other than perhaps a coyote.  Even Alaska's three
species of bears, the black bear, the grizzly bear and the polar bear don't boast that big of a range.
The Boreal Sasquatch / Marked Hominid Research Project
Mid-afternoon discovery by bear hunters on Sept. 16, 2013  (By Michael C. Thompson)

N 62 Deg. 36'.636"  x  W 141 Deg. 01'.776"
Elevation: 2638'
Slope: approximately 25 degrees.

One left track was found near a local hiking trail by four bear hunters and reported directly to Sasquatch Tracker.  Upon initial examination, the true
track measured 13 inches long and 5 inches wide and was an average of 1.5 inches in depth.  After removing forest debris from the track, 5 separate
toe impressions were visible with a slight indentation just below the ball of the foot suggestive of a mid-tarsal break.  No other tracks or signs were
discovered.  One lone track found like this is usually attributed to a stone being removed from the earth, however the toe impressions indicated
otherwise.  

Incidentally, this is one of several reports made by experienced local bear hunters who are very familiar with what
bear tracks should look like.

The surrounding area is heavily forested with alders, birch, black spruce, arctic rose, mushrooms, wild arctic roses, low bush cranberries and
numerous grasses.  Intermittent creeks and drainages abound in the area and it is the opinion of Sasquatch Tracker that this area has the resources to
support at least one individual sasquatch.
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Ward Lake Track, Ketchikan, AK
June 2007, Courtesy of J. Robert Alley
"Alaska's  Boreal Sasquatch & Marked Hominid  Authority since 2005."
Copyright 2013
Latest Updates: October 14, 2014  -  Bigfoot seen along beach at Hooper Bay, AK.  Read story below...
                          - New encounters in the database:  1994-1997 Johns Park  /  2012 Talkeetna.  Click
here...
BIGFOOT TIMES
Published by Daniel Perez  This
newsletter covers a variety of
topics in the Bigfoot world
including news about fellow
researchers as well as book and
video reviews.  The Bigfoot
Times is also unique because it is
the last of its genre; there is no
other Bigfoot newsletter printed,
mailed and delivered via the US
Post Office to its membership.
HIGHLY RECOMMENDED!
Airs Mountain Track, Border,AK
Sept. 2013, Courtesy of C. Thompson
Airs Mountain Track Discovery: Border, AK
Oldest North American Bigfoot Film - 1948 Mountain View, Alaska
As reported in the Delta Discovery.    (By Michael C. Thompson)

On July 4, 2014, around 8:30 am, I rode down to the beach on my ATV below Hooper Bay to check for driftwood. Within 20 minutes or so, I got to the
big rotten walrus that had beached earlier this spring on the southside of the Nuvuk Spit.

When I was about 300 yards or so away, I saw something bobbing up and down from each side of the super-sized walrus (probably due to the stomach
being bloated). The walrus is decaying and rotting. The right arm bone is showing with the meat rolled down from being rotten. About five days earlier, I
had seen a raven picking on the walrus and figured that was it until I got closer and realized it wasn't a raven....

Read the rest of the story and see photograph.
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SASQUATCH  TRACKER
Bigfoot seen along beach at Hooper Bay, Alaska
As shared by Daniel Perez, Publisher of BIGFOOT TIMES.  (By Michael C. Thompson)

In the May 2014 issue of
BIGFOOT TIMES it was pointed out that the 1962 Colorado Roosevelt National Forest film made by the late Alfred Bouvier
predated the famous P-G film (1967) by several years.  This makes the Bouvier film the oldest of its kind in the United States.

However,
BIGFOOT TIMES publisher Daniel Perez pointed out that there may be an even older film made by an uncle of the late Joan Jeffers.  In a
discussion with Jeffers before her passing, Perez learned that in 1948, Jeffers' uncle had a Bigfoot encounter and shot an 8mm film of it in Mountain
View, Alaska, north of Anchorage.  Perez said the legendary John Green had given him information, adding that the "uncle was always interested in
Sasquatch information and had told her father he had seen one and filmed it..."  Green further added that the subject was "... just something tall and
hairy walking through a field in Alaska."  

The film is reported to be just a few seconds in length and it was first viewed by Jeffers in 1991 while making a video of 8mm family movies.  Perez was
able to speak with Jeffers in 1994 and learned that "the film was shot with large electrical towers nearby  and that her aunt (Jeffers' aunt) had
witnessed the event as her husband shot the film while driving a truck along a road."

This makes the 1948 Mountain View film the oldest of its kind in North America.  While many could argue that it is the oldest of its kind in the United
States, it should be noted that Alaska was just a territory in 1948 and didn't have statehood until 1959.
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The Modesto Bee.  Sunday, January 20, 1935

Wild Man Is Said To Rule Unexplored Empire
Anchorage, Alaska, Jan. 19, [?]
Out of isolated district north of Bristol Bay comes a tale of the Wild Man of the Nushagak – a nebulous terror jealously guarding an empire which even on
the larger maps, is an unexplored white patch with dotted lines for streams.

Charles J. Dumbolton, sourdough prospector of many years in Yukon and Klondike valley camps, told the story today after arriving by plane from a
season of prospecting 125 miles from the nearest settlement.

The wild man is believed in so firmly, by the few men in the area, that they have drawn a voluntary boundary to their northern trips.  And, while he made
no effort to investigate the wild man’s authenticity, Dumbolton said he found trappers feared to venture beyond their own established frontier, the King
Salmon River.

He said the wild man, perhaps some creature crazed by loneliness, has been reported seen several times, and is blamed for the disappearance of
several men who have ventured into the region of the Upper Nushagak and its tributaries the past several seasons.

The wild man’s empire is a vast region between the south flowing Upper Nushagak and the westward flowing middle course of the Kushkokwim.
In the early days of the Klondike gold rush, sourdoughs remember, Dumbolton drove in herds of cattle over the Dalton Trail, from Haines to Selkirk,
slaughtering them at Selkirk and rafting the beef down to Dawson.

Later he turned to mining, taking out hundreds of thousands of dollars in gold. He’s still pursuing that will-o-the-wisp of prospectors-luck and the luring
nuggets.