Loch Ness Monster ‘giant eel” theory is supported by the newly surfaced video

closeVideo, shows the Loch Ness Monster was supposed to just be a large eel

In a video posted to the Ness Fishery Board is in favor of a running theory that the Loch Ness Monster was supposed to just be a large eel.

The theory is that the legendary Loch Ness Monster might be a giant eel that has been given a boost, thanks to a video posted to social media depict a long, thin creature swimming in the River Ness.

The Ness Fisheries Board tweeted the video on Sunday. 1, only a few days before the New Zealand researcher, Neil Gemmells’ press conference, where he revealed the results of his study, and said that it was possible that the legendary creature could be a giant eel.

“Let’s face it, when you see a large eel-shaped object from passing from your camera in the River Ness, the first thing you think of is [the] #lochnessmonster,” the organization wrote.


In the Derby Fisheries, the Board of directors is a legal body that is responsible for the protection and improvement of the salmon & sea trout fisheries in the Ness District,” according to its Facebook page.

The River Ness is a 6-mile-long river, which flows from the northern end of Loch Ness to Inverness. The news of the video was originally reported by The Times of London.

Earlier this week, but Gemmell giving his “plausible” explanation for a lot of people have seen the loch in the past, but it’s certainly not the first place.

“No, We can’t find any evidence of an animal that is remotely related to our environmental DNA sequence data,” Gemmell said, according to the BBC. “Well, I’m sorry, I don’t think that the plesiosaur idea to hold of on the basis of the information that we have received.”

“There’s a significant amount of the eel’s DNA,” Gemmell, a specialist from New Zealand’s University of Otago, has been added. “Eels are very plentiful in Loch Ness, with the eel’s DNA and that found at virtually every location sampled, there are a lot of them. As such, they can be a giant eel? Well, our data don’t reveal their size, but the sheer volume of material that tells us that we can’t discount the possibility that there may be giant eels in the Loch Ness.”

He went on to say, “that’s Why we can’t discount the possibility that a lot of people will see it and believe it, the Loch Ness monster could be a giant eel.”

Richard Freeman of the Centre for Fortean Zoology, told The Times that the eel is a theory, not crushing the idea of a monster, but in fact it has done just the opposite. “I don’t believe that the eel’s theory has been killed off, and the Loch Ness Monster, but on the contrary,” He said. “It is a giant eel, which can grow up to 30 feet away, was a monster in every sense of the word.”

The european eel can grow up to 5 feet, according to the USGS. They have a diet consisting of insect larvae, mollusks, worms and crustaceans. They will be able to survive in the vicinity of the freezing point,” and is to be regarded as a remarkably mobile,” capable of moving over the dams, barrages, and even in the country, adding credence to the Gemmell experience.

Gemmell, who for the first time, as announced at the study in May of 2018, it said last month that the theory was “plausible,” in an attempt to capture the legendary Nessie. In addition, the ideas of that species, or the Greenland shark live in the loch to be put to rest after, Gemmell said, is not the DNA of both the creature had been found among the 250 in the water samples taken from different depths.


Gemmell, research was set up in order to find out what kinds of plants and animals living in the loch, and was not specifically in search of the mythical creature, but he admitted that his work was done to add to the legend.

“People love a mystery, and we have to use science to add to a different section of Loch Ness, “mysticism,” he said, according to the BBC.

One of Scotland’s oldest myths, the story of a creature living in Loch Ness, dates back to the sixth century. In the 19th and early 20th centuries, in particular, saw an increase in importance, especially after the infamous “surgeon’s photograph” in 1934. This photo was later proven to be a hoax.

FILE-This is the infamous surgeon’s photograph, taken in 1934, which was claimed to be of the Loch Ness monster in Scotland. Later, it turned out to be a hoax. (AP Photo, File)

In a study published in April suggested that the legend of the Loch Ness monster, and the other has a long neck, and “sea monsters” may have been influenced by something very, very real-and more terrifying — of the dinosaurs.

The legend of the Loch Ness monster is commonly attributed to be a plesiosaur that somehow managed to survive the mass extinction event that killed off the dinosaurs.


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