In the oceans and in every large body of water on earth, water monsters have been reported for centuries. Loch Ness in Scotland is of course one of the most publicized examples, but creatures of different shapes and sizes have been seen in large lakes and streams everywhere. This is not at all surprising when one realizes that a large body of water is a most excellent kindling reservoir, and bioenergetic forms are more readily kindled in such locations.
The large dead creature in photograph 36 was hauled off the bottom
of the sea by Japanese fishermen in their nets, photographed, and then
thrown back to prevent contamination of the catch of fish and to get
rid of the stench from the decaying carcass. It is a pleisosaurlike creature's remains, not similar to anything else known on earth. Predictably, scientists were almost immediately at odds as to what it was, and the carcass has been called a shark, a whale, a large elephant seal, a genuine
plesiosaur, etc., by various "experts." Nonetheless it was real and physical, and a good photograph was obtained of it.
Photograph 37 is one of the underwater photographs of the Loch Ness monster taken by a team from the Academy of Applied Science, Boston, Massachusetts on June 20, 1975. As can be seen by a detailed study of the photograph, this tulpoid is not clearly tuned or clearly formed. Many other photos of the Loch Ness monster have been taken, and various shapes and sizes and degrees of tuning have been recorded. In the Doc Shiels photos taken in 1977, Nessie is well formed but entirely different from the Academy photo. Also, Doc Shiels'
photo was subjected to computer analysis by Ground Saucer Watch, and the image exhibited a transparency that was disturbing to the analysts. On the other hand, such a transparency is to be expected from a partially materialized tulpoid which is not completely orthorotated into the zeroth bioframe.
In the Academy photograph, one can see—particularly on the color original—a form which has several conglomerated faces, which exhibits eyelike structures in several locations to suggest first a cowlike face and then a horselike face, and incoherently tuned earlike and hornlike appendages in several places. In fact, the Academy photo bears little resemblance whatsoever to a
plesiosaur or any other more normal and coherently structured mammal or fish.
The Loch Ness monster is definitely a tulpoidal form,
and the format varies appreciably from reception to reception due to
distortions and variations in tuning. Nessiteras rhombopteryx is a much
stranger beast than anything the dedicated scientists have yet
suspected. In Part Two I will examine the scientific basis of tulpoidal