Bigfoot researchers Paul Bowen and Reggie Byrd explore the Blue Mountains in Washington state.
Using some of the latest technology and techniques they pursue Bigfoot evidence.
Having premium optics equipment is crucial when trying to capture footage of Sasquatch. The team set out to test their night vision cameras and thermal imaging scopes. While testing their gear Paul and Reggie spotted what appeared to be potential Bigfoot tracks.
The first piece of equipment we tested was the Armasight Command 640 By FLIR. The Armasight Thermal Imaging bi-ocular has incredible range and clarity which is what you would expect from a company like FLIR. While it can be handheld, Paul advised that a tripod is highly recommended for clean steady footage. It has a battery life of up to 4 hours and has the ability to record. We only scratched the surface of it’s potential and can’t wait to get the most out of it.
Our next piece of equipment we tested was the Leupold LTO Tracker. Leupold is well known for their scopes and the LTO Tracker is great piece of equipment to have. It provides an effective range of up to 750 yards. It is a must have optic to have in your bag given its compact size. Battery life is rated up to 3 hours. The only drawback is that there is no recording option.
Last but certainly not least we tested SiOnyx’s Aurora Sport Action Camera. Their patented ultra low-light sensor technology was really impressive. It allowed us to see across a valley with decent clarity all thanks to it’s 1″ optical sensor. The Aurora Sport only weighs about 8 ounces and it is really easy to use.
All primary footage was recorded using the Panasonic HC-WXF1. The Panasonic is attached to Camvate rig and allows for better grip and attachments. It’s a great camcorder and provides IR mode to record at night. For audio we had the Rode Video Micro which works best if the subjects are closer to the camera for cleaner audio.
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