Existence of Loch Ness Monster ‘plausible’ after shock fossil find, scientists claim

EXPERTS have claimed the Loch Ness Monster’s existence is “plausible” after publishing new shock research into fossils. Plesiosaur, which were thought to be sea creatures, may have actually lived in freshwater, scientists say. Dr Nick Longrich/University of BathArtist’s impression of spinosaurus and plesiosaur in a river[/caption] Believers of mythical Nessie have long thought the creature is also a plesiosaur. Plesiosaurs were a type of reptile that went extinct about 65.5 million years ago. They had small heads and a long neck, much like the infamous Loch Ness Monster. Until now, the idea that Nessie could be a plesiosaur was thrown out because it would need saltwater which it wouldn’t be able to get from the freshwater in Loch Ness, the Scottish Highlands. More about Loch Ness Monster WHAT THE LOCH Loch Ness map glitch shows X-rated snap leaving Google Maps users in stitches But this latest discovery in an ancient river system in Morocco‘s Sahara Desert makes it “plausible”. Bones and teeth from three-metre long adults were among the fossils unearthed. Scientists also found an arm bone that belonged to a 1.5 metre long baby. The remains hint that the animal not only lived in freshwater but fed in the area…

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Existence of Loch Ness Monster ‘plausible’ after shock fossil find, scientists claim

Updated: July 29, 2022 — 10:26 am