Naysayers are claiming that it is just a photo of seals, but last I heard seals were not in the habit of synchronized swimming. In a straight line.
Legendary loch monster or frolicking seals in a perfect queue? You be the judge.
A Scottish photographer recently captured photos and a video of what he believes could be the elusive Nessie taking a swim through the Loch. It’s either the Monster or one GINORMOUS eel.
It’s huge, black and phallic. Call the Kardashian sisters.
Of course, some people love Nessie, and some people love Nessie.
Monster fetishes: More common than you think.
Also, for the record — do not Google “sexy lake monster” even to find funny photos for your blog. Bad things happen, people. Very bad things.
I think they mean “Lady of the Land of Lakes” Butter Fan Club.
An unidentified, toothy sea creature (AKA, a globster) recently washed ashore in the U.K., causing speculation that it might be a deceased sea monster. Defined as “an unidentified organic mass that washes up on the shoreline of an ocean or other body of water,” a globster often sparks a lot of excitement and jokes about Loch Ness before it’s inevitably identified as the remains of a basking shark or — in this case — a large eel.
There have been reports of sea monsters (or lake monsters like Nessie) from all over the world. One of the most obscure yet interesting stories is Texas’ own Sea Monster of Port Isabel, which sparked a lively fishing competition off the Gulf of Mexico in 1938. The sea monster was reported by witnesses as being more than 40 feet long, proving that everything really is bigger in Texas.
Hey, ya’ll! I just ate Big Tex.