The Three Easiest Ways to Find, Identify and Confirm Sasquatch Tracks

1.   Know where previous tracks have been discovered and prior sightings have occurred. An area with a history of tracks and encounters is going to be more productive than just showing up any old place and starting to search.  When trackers lose the track or sign they are following, they return to the last confirmed track or sign and begin again.  If you wanted to find tracks, you should be returning to the place of the last discovery or encounter.

2.   Know what tracks look like. Sort of seems funny to be looking for something when you are sure of what it looks like.  Sasquatch tracks will look like large, flattened human feet.  Bear tracks are not Sasquatch tracks.  Every football sized depression on a trail is not a Sasquatch track either.  Study photos of Bigfoot and Sasquatch track castings so you will know what to look for.  I even provided a photo of my own for you to study!

Example of a Sasquatch track casting.  Yep, sort of looks like a large, flattened human foot.  (Photo by author for personal collection, 2013).

Example of a Sasquatch track casting. Yep, sort of looks like a large, flattened human foot. (Photo by author for personal collection, 2013).

3.   Look around from time to time especially when you locate something of worth and ask yourself if it would be possible for a large animal to step in that particular spot. A very well formed possible track is not going to occur beneath some thick canopy of brush that is only a few feet above the ground.  That would be like threading a needle with a piece of rope.  There is just not enough space for the animal leaving the track to actually leave it.

Godspeed, loyal readers…

About Sasquatch Tracker

I am a private and independent researcher currently concentrating my search for Sasquatch and Marked Hominids in the northern frontier of Alaska. The primary focus of my research, field investigation and expeditions are in the interior of Alaska and the border area of the Yukon Territory.
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5 Responses to The Three Easiest Ways to Find, Identify and Confirm Sasquatch Tracks

  1. Kim says:

    I like number three. My boyfriend said he found bigfoot tracks so I went to check ’em out and they were under a blown down tree. Like a BF is going to leave good tracks there.


  2. Becky says:

    I have lived in Alaska my whole life, spending a good part in the wilderness. Hiking,camping,hunting, fishing, mining for gold,my first steps were taken in an old traping cabin over a 200 miles into the Alaskan wilderness.Seeing many wonderful and strange things,some so beautiful it takes your breath away,and then the ones that scare you so bad you never forget, and only tell the story to a few trusted.
    I do believe that there is something living out there,that doesn’t want to be found, or seen.Camera,s never catch a picture of them,some have recorded sounds deep in the woods.Allways hiding from man,over how many 100 year’s, the tales and stories have spread from country to country ,all just a little different.
    So now my family and I are moving back into the wilderness, that I know all to well,but this time with my family, my husband,and 4 daughter’s. Our oldest 18,then 14,and our two youngest,8,and 9.Our family has allways spent most of our time out in the great out doors,raising our daughters to hunt, fish,and have a great understanding of nature. This will be a test of our survival skills,we will need all of them,if we want to make it,this far out from civilization and people.The main part of this trip,is to document any ,and all of our findings of the Sasquatch, we are hoping to catch pictures on game camera,s ,and record the strange sounds that they make at night.


  3. Becky says:

    We are planning the start of our trip,a week after the girls get out of school,for the summer.In Alaska our summers are short,but the days are longer.So we are going to have to take avantage of every day we got ,if we are going to find the Sasquatch, Bigfoot,or whatever we like to call it.


    • Becky,

      Thanks for commenting… You bet! Summer is the best time to search… Plenty of light around the clock makes looking a bit easier. Your trip and plans sound interesting. Best of luck and if you have an encounter be sure to let us know!


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