LAKE WINDERMERE, UK – Britain now has its own Loch Ness Monster!
There’s a Loch Ness monster in England.  They’re calling it English Nessie!
Two kayakers, Tom Pickles and Sarah Mustard, who’d taken their watercraft out on the foggy waters of Lake Windermere, only to encounter what appeared to be “an enormous snake” swimming by.
“It was petrifying and we paddled back to the shore straight away. At first I thought it was a dog and then saw it was much bigger and moving really quickly at about 10 mph,” said the 24-year-old Pickles. “Each hump was moving in a rippling motion and it was swimming fast. Its skin was like a seal’s but its shape was completely abnormal—it’s not like any animal I’ve ever seen before.”
But what did Pickles and Mustard expect? Didn’t they know that Lake Windermere is reputedly the home of the British version of the Loch Ness monster? In the past five years, sojourners on the lake have reported ten sightings of a Nessielie serpent.
But the kayaking couple rallied from their shock and snapped the clearest photo of the Windermere “monster” since the sightings began. A journalism professor and his wife inaugurated the recent spate of Nessie-esque encounters on the lake back in 2006 reporting they had seen a “giant eel” somewhere between 15-20 feet long.

Ever since then, researchers have set out upon the lake with sonar equipment , in pursuit of “Bow-Nessie,” as the creature’s British compatriots like to call it. But so far, their efforts haven’t borne fruit.
Of course, people in Scotland have reported sightings of the Loch Ness Monster since 1933, and even with dramatic advance sonar and video technology, Loch Ness research teams have likewise been unable to turn up any credible scientific evidence of its existence. Even its most noted hunter, Robert Rines, recently gave up his quest to find the beast after trying for nearly 40 years. “Unfortunately, I’m running out of age,” the 85 year-old Rines said last year  when he announced he was calling it quits.
Meanwhile, Dr. Ian Winfield, a lake ecologist at the University of Lancaster, told The Sun he thinks the mysterious appartition people are seeing in Lake Windermere is merely a really big catfish.  But all of this speculation overlooks the central mystery in the latest sighting: Why on earth would a couple go kayaking on an English lake in the middle of February?

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  1. "Britain has its own Loch Ness monster" – unlike the one it already has (if you believe it) – in Loch Ness.
    Britain is NOT a synonym for England, but simply contains England – what incredibly poor writing – and checking – this does somewhat undermine your tagline of " the world's only reliable news when you haven't got the slightest clue as to what country you're talking about! (let me tell you – Loch Ness is in SCOTLAND, which is in BRITAIN!!)

  2. This is the worst "reliable news source" EVER! The Narnia stories are more believeable than this! Stop calling yourselves reliable! You people are NOT!

  3. …nothing new really, you look to the old world and find that dragons and many kinds of creatures living on earth even today but not exactly as physical beings but partly supernormal, conditioned by metaphysical laws, you might say that one moment they are there and another they are not visible but only at certain times. Can they materialize 100% physically at some point and appear dead indefinitely as physical creatures? Posssible but not their exact physical double in terms of psychic energy, this goes on to another dimension. How many humans think this is possible? Some highly educated.
    How about removing such creatures from the earth entirely? Inquire about he possibility of unknown sources by humans such as UFOs operating secretly.

  4. If you believe this, you'll believe anything. Why is the pic so bad? What were they using to take the pic, my phone could take a clearer pic than that.


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