For the 2021 Boreal Bigfoot Expo, we teamed up with the Bigfoot Mapping Project to create an interactive map for Alaskan sightings. You can post sightings old and new.
Report Sighting: https://survey123.arcgis.com/share/e6c9c6d1b2f2482e90f32667da40dc79
What goes into a good sighting report?
Reporting a bigfoot sighting requires a few key elements to make it a "good" report.
Location and location details - Lets says you provide an address and say that you saw a bigfoot next to a shed. To amp it up, share the height of the shed and if the bigfoot was taller or shorter than the shed.
Time of day and the date
Details on the day - Weather, local emergencies (like forest fires, earthquake, etc), or anything else that might be of importance.
Human activities - What were you doing? How did you notice the bigfoot? Were other people around? What were they doing?
Animal activity - Did any animals around you notice the bigfoot? Was there a lack of regular animal noises? Have any local animals gone missing?
Evidence - Did you see any tracks? Did you find bigfoot hair or stool? Did you get photos, video, or audio recordings? What was the size of the tracks (in inch or cm) width and height?
Bigfoot - What was the bigfoot doing? Which direction did it travel? Did it make noise? Was there more than one? How tall was the bigfoot? Could you guess based on the surrounding area?
A good sighting has details that help investigators examine locations and potential evidence. It also helps separate real sightings from fake sightings. A bad sighting tends to be short and lacking any details.
Come to the 2023 Boreal Bigfoot Expo, June 10 & 11, Carlson Center in Fairbanks, AK to learn more on reporting sightings. You can also take a workshop to learn the do's and don'ts in Track Casting!