Wednesday, March 13, 2013

The London Trackway - Track #93

Track #93 from the London Trackway

Track number 93 is another messy print, which I often find to be the most interesting. This print shows a shallow heel impression, almost no depth to the mid part of the foot, and then three deeply-gouged toe prints. As many other of the London tracks, only three toes left a recordable impression, and they did so very deeply. This particular sasquatch seems to walk by grabbing the ground with the first three digits, almost as if grasping it to keep its footing. Perhaps this is because of the slippage observed earlier in the trackway, or maybe this is just how bigfoots walk.

The three digits are impressed into the ground not only at different depths, but also at different angles. Digit two and three were measured to be at 132.6 degrees and 125.2 degrees respectively. Digit one lacks the bend that is seen in the mid part of the toe in digits two and three.  This is another example of independent toe movement.  Subtle differences such as these lend credence to the trackway being authentic.

The yellow lines show the angles that the digits impressed into the substrate.

Click here for more on this print, as well as details on the possible toenails seen in the cast.


  1. I even put my glasses on and tilted the laptop. Can't see that dang toenail. Darn it I got all enthusiastic when I read it. Sigh

  2. Thanks a lot for a bunch of good tips. I look forward to reading more on the topic in the future. Keep up the good work!

  3. Cliff, I have a theory about the London trackway that I wondered if you think has any credence. One of the things people have said is that it is odd to find such a large number of tracks because supposedly bigfoot consciously attempt not to leave tracks. It was stated that the reason the area was visible is because the water level had been lowered. My postulation is that it is possible that the bigfoot left the tracks when the water level was still up. In other words, it was wading in the shallows, possibly fishing, not realizing that the water levels would be lowered and the tracks would later be revealed, as this was not a naturally (and possibly not regularly) occuring event.

    What do you think?