First, they came for the aliens. Then, they came through the Bermuda Triangle. Now, they come for the Loch Ness monster.
Following in the footsteps of the "Storm Area 51" and "Storm the Bermuda Triangle" events, a Facebook group was created in an attempt to find the legendary creature known as "Nessie." More than 21,000 people have signed up for the "Storm Loch Ness" event, created by Bryan Richards.
"Now is the time for us to find dat big boi," says the event.
AREA 51 EXPERT IN SOCIAL MEDIA CAMPAIGN TO THE SECRET SUPERIOR SITE & # 39; STORM & # 39 ;: MILITARY WILL NOT LET ANYONE NEAR
Another 43,000 people have responded that they are "interested" in the event.
The news of the event was first reported by the BBC. The news media said that the Royal National Lifeboat Institution volunteer, which controls Loch Ness, does not have the resources to handle the mass of people, if they all appear.
"Without the involvement of the US Army, Loch Ness seems a little less dangerous than assaulting Area 51, but here we have our own problems," a spokesman told the BBC. "Our Atlantic 85 lifeboat has an impressive survivor carrying capacity, but even that will be extended by the & # 39; assistants & # 39; of this event."
People have been looking for the legendary Loch Ness Monster without concrete results. However, the lake itself is very real and can be dangerous, depending on weather conditions, the spokesman added.
It would be a momentous occasion if any of the 21,000 strong groups found evidence of a creature that has avoided Nessie hunters for years. Reports of a creature that lived in the lake first emerged almost 1,500 years ago, in the sixth century.
A new study published in April in the scientific journal Earth Sciences, history, theorizes that reports of the sea snake of the early nineteenth century were strongly influenced by the early discovery of dinosaur fossils.
The legend of the Loch Ness monster has been commonly attributed to a plesiosaur who somehow managed to survive the mass extinction event that killed the dinosaurs.
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In May 2018, the researchers said they would investigate the waters of Loch Ness in Scotland and use environmental DNA samples from the waters to try to identify everything in them.
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