The Famous Loch Ness Monster Has Been Spotted By Sonar Again

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Tom Ingram, a 36-year-old British tourist from Portsmouth, recently visited Loch Ness in Scotland and took a boat excursion around the lake to observe the scenic surroundings.

On the sonar screen, he saw something enormous. This object was at a depth of roughly 121 meters, according to sonar data, and it was too enormous for the biggest local fish or seal. The thing was more than 9 meters (30 feet) long and moved in the water.

The most remarkable aspect is that a comparable huge object was seen on the sonar screen in the same location of the lake two years earlier. Then, aboard Ronald Mackenzie’s yacht, a sonar was fitted. It revealed a big object dangling low over the lake’s bottom.

In the year 2020, a sonar image of a rumored Nessie has surfaced.

This monster has the same “smoothly curved” form like the one in the sonar shot.

Tom Ingram claims that he chose to take a normal tourist lake boat from Fort Augustus because of the lovely vistas of the lake’s coastline.

“We were approximately halfway through the journey when a peculiar object emerged on the sonar screen,” says the narrator. At first, we assumed it was a set-up – merely as part of a cruise — something produced exclusively for visitors – but it rapidly became evident that this object was moving in real-time and was quite enormous.

“I wouldn’t call myself a believer in Nessie’s existence; I mean, we all know such legends exist, but seeing it with our own eyes on sonar caught us off guard.”

“At first, we were distracted, then we were perplexed by what we witnessed.”

Nessie’s latest sonar picture

A sonar picture of the fabled monster Nessie, obtained in 2020, made a lot of news, and there was a lot of conversation about how this is one of the most persuasive proofs that something large and unusual dwells in Loch Ness.

If the first shot could still be considered a “technical failure” with a stretch, the second comparable phenomena in the same location can scarcely be called the same error, according to the new image.

Leading sonar specialist Craig Wallace called the photos “very curious” since both show “large, clear and unmistakable things drifting unusually near to the bottom of the lake”.

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