Loch Ness Monster Seen?- National Newspapers + TV- Exclusive Video Story- ***September 2013***

David Elder contacted us to sell his video of a possible sighting of the Loch Ness Monster.

We sold the video and story to national newspapers for David before syndicating his exclsuive video around the world.

The pictures were used by The Sun, Daily Mirror, Daily Star, and Daily Express as well as a host of onlien websites.

Scroll down to read the story and see one of the picture grabs from the video.

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Loch Ness Monster sighting: Was this freakish wave caused by mystery underwater creature?

Amateur photographer David Elder, 50, is convinced that the strange phenomenon was caused by something beneath the water
  
Could this be Nessie?
Could this be Nessie?
knsnews.co.uk/David Elder

A freak wave breaks the still waters of Loch Ness - but could it have been the monster?

Amateur photographer David Elder claims a “solid black object” gliding beneath the lake’s surface caused the sudden ripple.

David, 50, was focusing in a swan at Fort Augustus on the south-west end when he spotted the “creature”.

David, of East Kilbride, said: “Out of the corner of my right eye I caught site of a black area of water about 15ft long which developed into a kind of bow wave.

"I'm convinced this was caused by a solid black object under the water. The water was very still at the time and there were no ripples coming off the wave and no other activity on the water.

"Water was definitely going over something sold and making the wave. It looks like the sort of wave perhaps created by a windsurfing board but there was nobody on the Loch at the time, no boats, nothing.

"It is something I just can't explain."

The Loch Ness Monster has been a subject of mass debate since it first came to the world's attention 80 years ago.

His shot may not have the iconic status of Colonel Robert Kenneth Wilson’s 1934 shot of Nessie, which was later explained as a hoax.

But it is sure to cause a tide of speculation among monster hunters.

Scientists have widely written off the idea as a modern-day myth yet it has remained a contested phenomenon.

Perhaps the most famous picture of Nessie was taken in 1934 by Robert Kenneth Wilson, a London gynaecologist.

The picture showed what looked like a long neck and head rising from the water.

However, it turned out to be a toy submarine bought from Woolworths in an  hoax set up by Marmaduke Wetherell, who had been ridiculed by the national press over his hapless search for the beast.

 



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