It’s 2017 and people still believe in Bigfoot. And if they don’t, then they still find ways to profit off of people believing Bigfoot is a thing at actually exists. In North Carolina, one woman says she has invented a spray that will attract Bigfoot out of the wild and to within a mile and a half of your current location.
Bigfoot Juice sells for $7 a bottle and is advertised as being environmentally friendly, yet no visual physical evidence Bigfoot sightings have been reported by anyone using the spray. Of course, there is a lot of ground that can go unseen in the span of a mile and a half.
“How do you know it works?” Bigfoot Juice creator Allie Webb pondered to The Charlotte Observer. “That’s a tough question. I guess I could ask how do you know it doesn’t work?”
This woman has wrote Bigfoot Juice on a bottle. What an inventor….
— CHRISTS BLOOD (@LamStock) September 15, 2017
One research group dedicated to tracking Bigfoot, however, claims they have seen evidence of Bigfoot following the use of Bigfoot Juice.
Field tests have been done, she said, and they include a recent outing by the research group Bigfoot 911, in which a Bigfoot sighting was reported. It happened the first week of August, in the woods of McDowell County. The report made national news.
“I think that’s enough to say it can attract a Bigfoot,” says Webb. “To attract a Bigfoot, you need a smell that is woodsy enough to keep from scaring him off. But slightly different enough to make him curious, and come to investigate.”
If you don’t buy the fact this will attract Bigfoot to your campground, then you will probably take solace in the fact this Bigfoot spray is also an insect repellant. Or, to put it more bluntly, this is an insect repellant designed to profit off the Bigfoot phenomena. There’s actually nothing wrong with that. This is America, darn it!
If nothing else, this should make for a good gag gift this upcoming holiday season.