Field Report 10.03.2016: Rutland Gate (with Addenda and Appendix)

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The beautifully and incredibly twisted American Beech (Fagus grandifolia) observed on the steep hill slope at Rutland Gate, 3 October 2016. Copyright © 2016 Sanjay R Singhal. All rights reserved.


Photograph #SS161003.RG045 in close-up, presenting the strange, simian-like face in the tree at Rutland Gate, 3 October 2016. Copyright © 2016 Sanjay R Singhal. All rights reserved.

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Photograph #SS161003.RG046 in close-up, presenting the strange, simian-like face in the tree at Rutland Gate, 3 October 2016. Copyright © 2016 Sanjay R Singhal. All rights reserved.

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Photograph #SS161003.RG033 in grey-scale, presenting my view of the two large, adult male EC as I recall them (please refer to the Appendix). Copyright © 2016 Sanjay R Singhal. All rights reserved.

FIELD REPORT 10.03.2016

FIELD REPORT 10.03.2016 ADDENDUM 01

FIELD REPORT 10.03.2016 ADDENDUM 02

FIELD REPORT 10.03.2016 APPENDIX

To open the Report, simply double-click on the words “FIELD REPORT” above, and the PDF file will open for you; you may then download the file to your own computer, or read here, at your leisure.

Substantiation of this Report may be based upon my own investigations at Rutland Gate, which began in the autumn of 2014,[1] [2] and which continued through the spring of 2015.[3] [4]  Further substantiation is minimal, at best; there are no published reports for Green, Jefferson, Rock, or Walworth Counties on the BFRO website, [5] although two reports each for adjacent Dane and Waukesha Counties are available. [6] [7] Nonetheless, a cursory review of same suggests considerable activity in this region.

The combination of physical, visual, audible and/or olfactory events described in this Report are:

  1. The glimpse of a tall, dark figure in the brush, north of the carpark;
  2. The strange, inexplicable disappearance of my photographs of same;
  3. The heat signature of a bright, gleaming object at the low, green hillock;
  4. The long, horizontally suspended branch, seemingly oriented to the carpark;
  5. The snapped or twisted-off Black Locust (Robinia pseudoacacia);
  6. The beautifully twisted and hair-pinned American Beech (Fagus grandifolia);
  7. The loud, snapping sound heard in the brush;
  8. The sudden, eerie quiet and stillness experienced shortly thereafter;
  9. The cluster of long, straight branches, apparently tossed up into a tree;
  10. The sound of footsteps heard across the ravine, pacing back and forth;
  11. The loud, thrashing noise of movement, heard across the ravine;
  12. The heat signature of a large, broad-shouldered figure, standing motionless across the ravine;
  13. The large, heavy logs laid perpendicularly across the trail;
  14. The sound of something approaching me, in the heavy brush;
  15. The awful, intense headache experienced while descending the trail
  16. The possible observation of a silver, shimmering figure high up in a tree;
  17. The sudden disappearance of same;
  18. The strong, emotional response I experienced immediately after;
  19. The sudden glimpse of movement in the pine trees, of a large, dark figure which then disappeared.

These behaviours, and the history of my own experiences, may be considered sufficient to suggest the presence of EC [8] at Rutland Gate, in the autumn of 2016.

An unusual number of subjective events also occurred.  While these cannot be considered conclusive evidence, neither should they be discounted. Although it is reasonable to review the impact of non-objective stimuli in this Report, such effects, while personally quite vivid and at times overwhelming, are nonetheless nearly impossible to substantiate with any measure of certainty.

[1] Sanjay R Singhal. Field Report 09.23.2014b: Rutland Gate. Beyond The Forest. https://beyondtheforestblog.wordpress.com/2015/09/21/field-report-09-23-2014b-rutland-gate/. 21 September 2015. Web. Accessed 21 September 2015.

[2] Ibid. Field Report 12.20.2014: Rutland Gate, Parts One and Two. Beyond The Forest. https://beyondtheforestblog.wordpress.com/2015/09/22/field-report-12-20-2014-rutland-gate-parts-1-2/. 22 September 2015. Web. Accessed 23 October 2015.

[3] Ibid.  Field Report 01.17.2015: Rutland Gate.  Beyond The Forest.  https://beyondtheforestblog.wordpress.com/2015/10/24/field-report-01-17-2015-rutland-gate/.  24 October 2015.  Web.  Accessed 8 October 2016.

[4] Ibid.  Field Report 03.15.2015: Rutland Gate.  Beyond The Forest.  https://beyondtheforestblog.wordpress.com/2015/11/06/field-report-03-15-2015-rutland-gate/.  6 November 2015.  Web.  Accessed 8 October 2016.

[5] BFRO Author(s).  Wisconsin.  Bigfoot Field Researchers’ Organisation.  http://www.bfro.net/GDB/state_listing.asp?state=wi.  2015.  Web.  Accessed 12 September 2015.

[6] Ibid.  Dane County, Wisconsin.  Bigfoot Field Researchers’ Organisation.  http://www.bfro.net/GDB/show_county_reports.asp?state=wi&county=Dane.  2015.  Web.  Accessed 27 August 2015.

[7] Ibid.  Waukesha County, Wisconsin.  Bigfoot Field Researchers’ Organisation.  http://www.bfro.net/GDB/show_county_reports.asp?state=WI&county=Waukesha.  2015.  Web.  Accessed 20 September 2015.

[8] EC, in this context, stands for “Elder Children”, as usual.

To open the Report, simply double-click on the words “FIELD REPORT” above, and the PDF file will open for you; you may then download the file to your own computer, or read here, at your leisure.

Sanjay R Singhal, RA

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Please join me on Tuesday evenings at 7pm (Central Time) for Beyond The Forest on BlogTalkRadio as we explore the world of the Elder Children!

Copyright © 2016 Sanjay R Singhal, RA.  All rights reserved.

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