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Read Online By David Paulides Missing North America and Beyon pdf. Download and Read Free Online By David Paulides Missing North America . Missing by David Paulides, , CreateSpace edition, in English. Does anyone have wfhm.info or anything? Share 4. Best Can you get the David Paulides Missing books on Kindle or as ebooks? If not, why not? 3.

It beggars belief that these children walked these distances, over this terrain, on their own.

Furthermore, many of them disappeared in the space of a few minutes in an area very far removed from civilization, where they were camping alone with their family. This makes an abduction by a human predator wildly improbable, and the lack of violent injury rules out wild animals such as bears or wolves.

You're forced to conclude that either very stealthy hill people or sasquatch have been stealing children from under the parents' noses for at least the last century.

My vote is for sasquatch, and Paulides makes a compelling case for this conclusion without explicitly stating it. That's the good part, and if you're interested in sasquatch and can find this book used somewhere, it's enough to recommend it. Sadly, there are many not-so-good parts thrown into the mix.

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As a sasquatch enthusiast, I wanted to like this book a lot more than I actually did and ended up vaguely disappointed in the entire venture. First, Paulides states early on that he "doesn't believe in coincidences.

But I do. They are a demonstrable fact of our reality. So where Paulides notices a geographic cluster of three disappearances of toddlers twenty years apart that happened to all take place in June, he sees a pattern.


I see pareidolia. If you hang out on the sasquatch-enthusiast portion of the internet, you're familiar with the ability of believers to see a sasquatch in any random pattern of light and shadow in the bushes.

This tendency to view the facts in a light favorable to one's predispositions is a universal bias in human thought, and I don't begrudge Paulides for falling prey to it. The problem is that he seems unaware of this pitfall in his thought process, and is always quick to draw weighty conclusions though always implicitly from scant evidence.

The majority of the disappearances cataloged in the book go like this: a person went into the wilderness by themselves and didn't come back, and a search by local authorities often involving dogs, planes or helicopters failed to locate them.

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Missing western United States and Canada: Written in English. Subjects Missing persons , National parks and reserves. Places United States , Canada.

Classifications Dewey Decimal Class U5 P38 The Physical Object Pagination xviii, p. Number of pages Check nearby libraries with: WorldCat Library.

download this book site. These searchers express bafflement that they couldn't locate their quarry.

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While I have great respect for search and rescue volunteers and don't doubt their dedication, I also don't doubt their fallibility. An extensive wilderness search for a missing person that yields no results is mysterious -- and nothing more.

It doesn't indicate that the missing person wasn't still in that wilderness somewhere, that they didn't have a heart attack, fall and break their neck, or meet with some other misadventure, and somehow, through sheer chance, wind up in a place that made it difficult for tired volunteers to find them.

It doesn't indicate that they were removed from the search area against their will by a sasquatch. I won't say that's not what happened in some cases -- just that in most of these cases there is insufficient evidence to finger sasquatch as the perp.

Fact is, we don't know why these people acted as they did or why they disappeared. If we did, these cases wouldn't be included in the book. Even worse, Paulides takes a decidedly paranormal bent in some of his writings. He mentions the opinions of psychics consulted in some of the disappearances, as if their thoughts could be of any relevance whatsoever.

He also makes much of the fact that many of the disappearances were closely followed by bad storms, implying that somehow the coming foul weather caused the unsolved disappearance, or that people are more likely to vanish when a storm is coming, rather than the obvious explanation that severe weather impairs a search effort and makes it more likely the disappearance will go unsolved.

But all logical fallacies and motivated reasoning aside, the book commits one sin more egregious than all the others put together: it bored me. Some of the cases, especially those where a body was recovered, are shockingly titillating, but the majority are mind-numbingly routine after you've read a few of them.

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Paulides tries to spice up his case narratives with folksy introductions, along the lines of "camping with your friends is the perfect way to spend a summer vacation from college. This problem isn't helped by the fact that for many of cases, we know next to nothing about the circumstances of the disappearance.

In these instances, even Paulides' two paragraphs of summary feels like too much. Towards the end of the book, I could feel my eyes glazing over.Also, I'm in the same boat in thinking the parks are worried about revenue loss, but to them I would suggest that by making these cases public it would raise awareness and possibly increase revenue from all the extra people looking to solve a mystery or prove their conspiracy theory. Most of the children chronicled were recovered within a week either alive and shaken, or relatively unmarked but dead from exposure to the elements -- but in either case, minus some of their clothing, which was often not recovered by searchers.

Classifications Dewey Decimal Class Paperback , First Edition , pages. But clearly there seems to be something very sinister happening. Full disclosure: I'm convinced that sasquatch are a real phenomenon, an extant, unreco This book chronicles unexplained disappearances of North Americans, many of them in national parks, that the author believes can be explained by sasquatch abduction and sasquatch murder.

English Choose a language for shopping. He doesn't ever say outright that sasquatch are responsible for these disappearances, but given that his book is sold by the North American Bigfoot Search , it doesn't take an ex lawman like Paulides to put two and two together.

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