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Loch Ness Monster May Be Dead

Reports are surfacing that Scotland's famous Loch Ness monster may be dead. There have been no "confirmed sightings" for the first time in 90 years, the Daily Mail reports. #fivemin-widget-blogsmith-image-370277{display:none;} .cke_show_borders #fivemin-widget-blogsmith-image-370277, #postcontentcontainer #fivemin-widget-blogsmith-image-370277{width:520px;height:383px;display:block;} The legendary Loch Ness monster has been capturing the world's imagination since 1933, when sightings were first reported of the monster, affectionately referred to as "Nessie," on a mass scale, and the trend has continued ever since. Longtime Nessie spotter Gary Campbell keeps a register of all...

Everyone freaked out last week when the white, rotting corpse of an apparently horned sea beast washed up on a beach in Spain. Nobody knew for sure what it was, but some ideas included "Loch Ness monster," "water dinosaur" and "sea dragon." Perhaps disappointingly, none of those guesses were correct. The mysterious creature is just a dead shark, according to NBC News. Experts' initial attempts to identify the creature were hindered because the carcass had to be buried due to public health risks, so analyses were made based only on...

Part of the Loch Ness monster legend is that when Nessie calls, she brings tremors and swirling bubbles to the Scottish lake that is her namesake. But now, new research suggests that these physical manifestations of the "monster" actually come from an active fault underlying Loch Ness and other nearby lakes, according to LiveScience. "I’m convinced I was seeing Nessie as I believe in these creatures. Far too many people have being seeing them for far too long," Edwards said to the Daily Mail. "The first recorded sighting was in 565 A.D., and there have been thousands of eye-witness reports since...

Most of us have heard of Nessie, the purported creature-in-residence in Loch Ness, Scotland, but what about the monsters of America? According to Weather.com, the United States has its own lake monster named Champ, who lives in Lake Champlain near Vermont. Champ has been been "spotted" hundreds of times, and is described as being between 20-80 feet with a serpentine body, distinct humps and a dog-like face. The monster has made waves throughout history. Champ is said to have first been spotted by French explorer Samuel Champlain, sought after by P.T. Barnum and is even protected New York and Vermont state governments. The best evidence of Champ's existence, or any sea monster's, is a...

Man Claims to Have Most Convincing Loch Ness Monster Photo Yet

"I’m convinced I was seeing Nessie as I believe in these creatures. Far too many people have being seeing them for far too long," Edwards said to the Daily Mail. "The first recorded sighting was in 565 A.D., and there have been thousands of eye-witness reports since then. All these people can’t…