Why do some images catch on and others don’t? What causes some Bigfoot videos to go viral, while others don’t?
Is the simple nature of the moving images the cause of its successful following? Or is it because of the clarity of the images?
Perhaps tired of blurry blobsquatchs, viewers are welcoming this new video quite openly.
Also, is it fulfilling people’s hopes that modern technology will cause more videos of cryptids to be captured?
Was this the first Bigfoot video shot with an iPhone?
Every so often a video of “bigfoot” goes viral leaving the public questioning its authenticity. And this week is no different!
A video of an alleged bigfoot popped up on the internet this week. It was shot by a Washington woman who claims to have “accidentally” caught the creature on camera while hiking in the woods.Jessica Sinclair
Long Island Press
A Spokane, Washington woman, out for a hike with friends two weekends ago, says she may have captured video of the mythical Bigfoot, the elusive man-ape hybrid who walks upright, has excessive body hair, and seems impervious to in-focus photography.
As reported by KXLY TV in Spokane, the young woman, identified only as “Samantha,” was shooting video in a wooded area near the Spokane River when a tall, shadowy humanoid (with seemingly bad posture) was caught on film. Because the creature was some distance away, she didn’t notice it at the time.
But when Samantha got home and watched the video, she spotted the mysterious stranger moving left-to-right through the frame, the report says. A few days later, she posted the clip on YouTube. The video has since gone viral with more than 579,000 views as of the afternoon of May 30.Jeff Bertolucci
Other recent videos seem to have been of high interest, such as the NC Knobby video from March of this year.