Bigfoot Camera
What Camera Could Work Best to Photograph Bigfoot?
Bigfoot Camera
People who wish to hunt
for Bigfoot must choose
what camera to employ
for capturing evidence.
Because Bigfoot
creatures are typically
considered to be
nocturnal, a normal
camera with flash is not a
good idea. The flash unit
itself will frighten every
living animal within 50 yards. The other issue with using a camera with flash in the dark is
that you cannot see what you are photographing. So begins our quest to find a

Bigfoot Camera: Video With Infrared
Most Bigfoot researchers choose to use cam corder with night shot capabilities. This
means that the video camera has the ability to switch over to “night vision” and often
comes with a low-power Infrared (IR) light to illuminate the darkness a very short distance.
The problem with these cameras are that they are becoming hard to find, especially the
Sony brand models. The night vision capability has been removed in the latest models.
Reportedly, there might be a few other models out there with night vision capability. If you
can find a Sony camcorder with night shot, you will need a strong, battery-powered IR light
to shine through the woods. The light will be invisible to the human eye but not to the
camera. Drawback: IR only allows the camera to see in the Near Infrared spectrum.

Bigfoot Camera: Are We Able to See Bigfoot?
We wanted to approach something else with the Bigfoot camera question. Some
researchers believe that Bigfoot has remained elusive because the creature must be
multidimensional. What does that mean? We suppose in theory that multidimensional
suggests that Bigfoot might be able to move in and out of the visible spectrum – the human
range of sight. If true, this would mean that the creatures may be harder to see than first
conceived. Maybe, eyewitnesses of Sasquatch were very lucky to be able to see these
animals with the naked eye.

The visible range refers to range of light between the Ultraviolet and Infrared regions on the
electromagnetic spectrum. We are able to see within the wavelength range from 380 – 750
nanometers. What about the range above and below human eyesight? Could Bigfoot be
appearing beyond our vision at times? If so, we would need a Bigfoot camera that could
see what we see and beyond. This type of camera exists and is known as a “full spectrum
camera.” The typical full spectrum camera does not have the CCD or CMOS sensor (the
eye of the camera) filtered, allowing its full potential range of vision to be used. These
cameras should be able to see from about 330 – 1200 nanometers maximum potential. If
one of these cameras were deployed in Bigfoot research, perhaps better success in
capturing photographs and video of Bigfoot might be achieved.

Bigfoot Camera: What Lighting?
It would not be enough to have a camera with a wide-open eye to see Bigfoot. We surmise
that the lighting used to detect Bigfoot might also need to be adjusted. After all, the Bigfoot
camera would only see within the light spectrum available to its sensor. That would suggest
that lighting might need to be an IR/UV type of light – effectively illuminating the darkness
above and below the visible light range. Or perhaps, choosing full spectrum lighting with
bulbs in all three ranges (UV, IR, Visible) might work best.

Bigfoot Camera: Where Can I Get One?
Well, as of this writing, no one is offering a “Bigfoot Camera.” However, you can search for
a full spectrum camera and let the experimenting be done. Perhaps, you can make one out
of an old camera.

We found the following links that might prove helpful in our Bigfoot camera quest:

Make Your Own IR Camera - not many megapixels but a cool idea!
Infrared Illumination - IR - only but cool!
AC-Powered Full Spectrum Lighting - would work well if you have a plug!
Battery Powered Lights - intriguing for this project!

Full Spectrum Cameras - these inexpensive cameras take photos and shoot video! With
the right lighting, these could work well as a Bigfoot camera!
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