Could humans have fought with Bigfoot-type creatures in the distant past? Ancient artwork from around the world appears to depict hairy hominids. In many of the same locales, humans retreated into barely accessible areas, clearly hiding from something. But what?
In the Americas, many mysterious tribes inhabited the land thousands of years ago—the Hohokam, Anasazi, and Fremont of the Four Corners region; the Mississippians of the central U.S.; the Olmec of Mesoamerica; and the enigmatic architects of the monumental structures in South America, such as Macchu Picchu and Sacsayhuaman.
Consider the Anasazi. They first emerged, according to mainstream archaeology, about 200 BC and by 1300 AD they'd vanished. In late 13th Century AD, the Anasazi did something strange—they began to build fortresses high up in steep cliffs that modern people find next to impossible to access. Some of the cliff dwellings lie near springs, but many do not. In fact, the majority of them lie in or on the boundaries of winding networks of canyons. Kiet Seel, a cliff dwelling in Arizona, has 155 rooms. The largest of the clifftop fortresses, Cliff Palace at Mesa Verde in Colorado, features 200 rooms. Cliff Palace perches high up a cliff, under a rock overhang. Archaeological evidence shows the people lived in these fortresses for long periods. Why would the Anasazi create hard-to-reach homes, after years of constructing ground-based structures?
The cliff dwellings protected them from two kinds of threats—those from the ground and those from the sky. What fierce enemy could reside on the ground and have a connection to the sky? What enemy possessed enough strength to overwhelm the Anasazi, to the point where retreating into inaccessible cliff fortresses in inaccessible canyons seemed the only option?
Bigfoot and their UFO kin.
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