An experienced Nessie hunter claims to have filmed two 20ft monsters swimming together in the legendary Scottish lake.
Eoin O & # 39; Faodhagain, 54, watched a live stream from Loch Ness in the Scottish Highlands when he saw the beasts on Wednesday, July 10.
He immediately started his own recording of the live stream, led by researcher Mikko Takala, to show the world what he had seen.
The images show two dark objects moving close to each other near the shore in Urquhart Bay – which, according to Mr O & # 39; Faodhagain, are two Nessies.
Eoin O & # 39; Faodhagain, 54, watched a live stream of Loch Ness in the Scottish Highlands when he saw the beasts on Wednesday, July 10
He said: & # 39; The day of observation was extremely windy, as you can see from the trees moving back and forth.
& # 39; When I first saw the two strange shapes, they stood on either side of each other and not one behind the other, in the same general direction.
& # 39; Never thought it was two bumps from one animal, the observation didn't give me that impression. & # 39;
O Faodhagain, from Co Donegal, Ireland, added: & # 39; The two strange forms were identical to each other, and that also gave me the impression that they were two separate objects.
& # 39; I was quite shocked to see two possible Nessies on the webcam. I find it a bit of a rarity to view this. & # 39;
Mr O & # 39; Faodhagain estimates that the objects were both in the area of 20 feet long and reached about 5 feet out of the water.
He said: & # 39; I have never seen two objects so close together on the webcam and I have looked for years. Their shape in the water is very strange.
Mr O & # 39; Faodhagain, from Co Donegal, Ireland, saw two dark objects moving close together close to the shore in Urquhart Bay
& # 39; What are they, I don't know. It can be two nessies. & # 39;
Mr O & # 39; Faodhagain has now fully seen the Loch Ness monster four times, and three times only in 2019.
Mikko Takala, a computer scientist who has been researching Loch Ness for more than 20 years, believes that climate change may have influenced the increase in perceptions of the legendary creature.
He said: & # 39; There is a slight rise in surface temperatures in Loch Ness due to climate change and it is possible that a cold-blooded creature like Nessie may be encouraged to return and / or stay longer in the warming water of Loch Ness stay.
& # 39; We believe that the recent winter was milder and therefore less road salt was spread (in the previous winter, thousands of tons were spread locally during a long cold treacherous period).
& # 39; It all finds its way down into watercourses and towards the loch-raising salinity and that can scare the sample (s) to the point where they leave it until the levels return to normal. & # 39;
Regarding the possibility that there is more than one Loch Ness monster, he added: “I have always believed that there must be a family of unknown creatures in the lake, albeit a small one.
& # 39; It is too long to believe that a single being can live hundreds, if not thousands, of years or longer. There are also cave-like formations near Urquhart Castle, known as Edwards Deep, and they have never tried to see if they are navigable. & # 39;
Mr O & # 39; Faodhagain estimates that the objects (pictured) were both about 20ft long and about 5ft out of the water
People are often seen in Loch Ness trying to spot monsters, but the RNLI has warned people to do mass searches in the area for security reasons
Earlier this week it turned out that the skipper of a boat had used sonar to capture an image of a 25ft object deep under the waves of the lake.
Mike Bell, from Drumnadrochit, took the picture while taking a group of tourists on 27 June for a trip on Loch Ness.
The RNLI issued a security warning on Monday after plans for a massive search for the Loch Ness monster on September 21 went viral on Facebook.
On the site, 18,000 people said they were going to a Storm Loch Ness event with 38,000 & # 39; interested & # 39 ;.
The RNLI said the water is very deep and has an average temperature of 6 ° C, but is prone to deteriorating conditions where wave heights of 4 meters are recorded.
Research from last year showed that the mythical creature is worth £ 41 million a year for the Scottish economy.
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