The Bigfoot Recordings (bigfoot sounds)

The Bigfoot Recordings…

Experience Bigfoot vocalizations with the Bigfoot Recordings that have been scientifically tested and authenticated

Experience Bigfoot vocalizations with the Bigfoot Recordings that have been scientifically analyzed and authenticated

In the Bigfoot Recordings it is our desire that you discover this story to be as fascinating to hear and review as we had experienced it. The account is true and the recordings have actually been time-tested by science. The primate articulations were caught under nighttime conditions in an extremely remote hunting camp in the High Sierra Mountains of California. Although there were numerous engagements, these creatures were clever enough to have escaped camera verification; however, the hunters had occasional visual confirmation of just what was making the sounds– very big, really fast and really agile for their size.

The Bigfoot Recordings Have Been Independently Analyzed and Authenticated by Third Party Experts

The Bigfoot Recordings were the focus of a yearlong study at the University of Wyoming. An expert paper was written detailing their examination and analysis. The paper was presented at an academic seminar at the University of British Columbia in 1978, and subsequently published by the University Press in a 1980 anthology, “Manlike Monsters On Trial.” In essence the paper concluded that the sounds were spontaneous and happened at the time of recording. There was no evidence of prior recording or tape performance manipulation.

Scott Nelson, a retired U.S. Navy Crypto-Linguist with over 30 years’ experience in Foreign Languages and Grammar, consisting of the Collection, Transcription, Analysis and Reporting of voice communications, after his evaluation of the Bigfoot Recordings, stated the following in 2008: “We have validated that these creatures use language, by the human definition of it. The analysis is finished, although I am still working on parts of the last review such as regularity count tables, morpheme lists, etc.”.

The Bigfoot Recordings Audio CDs:

We recommend you listen to Volume 1 initially, which was produced in 1996. It includes the guttural sounds, whistles, and rapid-fire vocalizations captured by Alan Berry in 1972. Two years later, in the same remote camp, Ron Morehead recorded the creatures’ noises on Volume 2; produced on CD in 2003. Nonetheless, these uncommon sounds suggest an even more articulated effort by these creatures to communicate, and could have been an effort to decrease their rapid-fire garble to something identifiable to the men. Volume 2 includes rhythmic pounding, whooping and seemingly unintelligible phase-like utterances.

The Book “Voices in the Wilderness”

A followup to the Bigfoot Recordings was produced in 2012. Composed by Ron Morehead, this book gives his 40-year chronicle investigating this enigma. While evaluating this book we suggest leaving any sort of bias behind and use the small nuggets of details as a tool, which may further your opportunities of an encounter while in the woods.

Image courtesy of Danilo Rizzuti /
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Ron Morehead

Ron Morehead is the producer of the Bigfoot Recordings Vol. 1 & 2 as well as an accomplished author. He has had much field experience with the Bigfoot phenomenon, and focuses on interacting with these giants and understanding them better.

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  • Nat

    Reply Reply April 12, 2013

    I thought that you might be interested to know that I sent some short clips of the Sierra Sounds to an Evolutionary Biologist who studies proto-speech and vocalizations in primates, particularly Gelada monkeys (similar to baboons, except that they make certain vocalizations that no other primate makes)

    I had listened to some recordings of the Gelada monkeys that were made, and it was strikingly similar to some of the vocal “Wobbles” heard on the Sierra Sounds. The scientist’s opinion was that the sounds were very interesting and similar, but louder and more velar (back of throat) than the monkeys that they study. In general the biologist confirmed that the Sierra Sounds do sound like Primate vocalizations, but closer to human than the Geladas (which are much smaller than us.)

    The research is revealing that speech may have evolved from the common primate behavior of “lip smacking” combined with vocalization which make the characteristic “wobble”. The intervals in the sound of these wobbles are at the same interval as human speech.

    Fascinating! It is also good to see some open-mindedness from the scientific community!


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