I hope all have had a happy holiday and eaten their fill. For those who have not been following the continuing soap opera that is the bigfoot DNA story here is an an update.
Perhaps coming as a surprise to no one, and despite Justin Smeja’s boasts and protestations that he is an expert bear hunter and all around sportsman (definitely a good driver),
and in bizarre echoes of the rumored Ketchum DNA results, initial analysis of the “Sierra Kills” so called “steak” sample show one human result and one animal result according to BigfootEvidence.com. Unfortunately the animal result is from a black bear and the supposedly human result is Smeja himself. Does this mean that the story of what happened that day is a lie? I wish I could say yes, but am forced to reply not so.
It must be reiterated that the skin and fur sample being referred to as a “steak” was recovered weeks after the shooting, buried in the snow on a location where a possible carcass could have attracted the attention of multiple scavenging bears, and those may well have fought over rights to the find for dinner. The human portion of the sample only serves to remind us that the process of recovering samples for DNA testing is a very delicate one, not to be undertaken with ham handed measures and is very easily contaminated.
As a result of this report it appears Ketchum is reminding people that she has tested many samples from distinct sources and her results, despite eerily echoing the Sierra kills report, are not dependant upon the Sierra Kills “steak” sample.
Justin Smeja has released a statement in response on BigfootEvidence.com, addressing the issue of his credibility and desire to expose only the truth (thankfully).
In another bizarre turn over the holidays apparently someone hacked Dr. Ketchum’s server and shut it down. Of course rumors of culprits span the usual government conspiracy to rivals in the bigfoot community. And at this stage it is not safe to rule out alien intervention to protect their terrestrial observers of human behavior and environmental study.