Friday, October 31, 2014

Native American MONSTERS are real! (audio)

Xochitl, Pat Macpherson, Pfc. Sandoval, Wisdom Quarterly; JC Johnson (facebook)
JC Johnson of Crypto Four Corners has a lot to say about American monsters (facebook).
(TruthSeekah) Monsters are real! Stories of Cryptozoology with JC Johnson
We have met many strange visitors from the sky (space) and from other dimensions. Shown here are indigenous shamans American Apache "spirit dancers," 1887 (Native Skeptic).

Buddhism in America is very old in (see the astonishing evidence of American researchers Edward P. Vining, Inglorious Columbus: Hwui Shan and a Party of Buddhist Monks from Afghanistan Discovered America, 1885, and Rick Fields, How the Swans Came to the Lake: A Narrative History of Buddhism in America, 1992). It once flourished in and around the Grand Canyon. Wisdom Quarterly has frequently covered this topic.

Of course the Sasquatch tribe is real (Ex)
According to researcher JC Johnson, a Caucasian married to a Native American woman, the Four Corner States (a.k.a. "Navajo Country") are rife with supernatural creatures, except that in Buddhism the supernatural is natural (shapeshifters, pretas, nagas, asuras, kumbandhas, gandharvas, garudas, yakshas, rakshasas, narakas, etc.); the same is the case for Native Americans in the region, the Navajo, Hopi, Anasazi, and others. There was once a city called Sipapu in Ancient America, an UNDERGROUND cave/cavern/tunnel city in the Grand Canyon. JC Johnson and Crew go on location to investigate. It is not that these things are unknown by the U.S. government then and now, but rather that they are hidden and denied.

(KernalPanic) Mind Blowing Hidden Cave in the Grand Canyon

There is a cave hidden in the heart of the massive Grand Canyon, Arizona. The only way to get to it is by taking a raft down the Colorado River and climbing into the cave through a waterfall. [This is just the kind of place described by those who come into contact with Sasquatches (northern American Yetis), usually friendly but preferring to remain hidden from other humans.] Enjoy KP's footage of the family exploring this cave (
The Secret Canyon

PBS(PBS) The Native American "Freemont" of Range Creek, Utah. Corn, a famine food, became important to the Freemont. What were they facing, why were they building in such difficult locations, placing their granaries in hidden and often  inaccessible places? What was haunting or worrying them?
Cryptids of the Southwest
JC Johnson and George Knapp ( edited by Wisdom Quarterly
JC Johnson, who appeared recently on Coast to Coast, is a serious cryptid researcher.
We told that guy because he married in.
Cryptozoologist JC Johnson (Crypto Four Corners) joined Coast to Coast host George Knapp. He provided an update on his research and experiences with cryptids (creatures unknown to public science), in particular Native American "skinwalkers" (shape-shifters) in the Southwest USA.

Mothman (
Johnson explains that skinwalkers are Native American sorcerers believed to be able to transform into animals such as wolfmen (werewolf creatures), giant sheep, rabbit, bear, or pterodactyl (even the owl-like "Mothman," shown at left photographed on a bridge) by supernatural means.

According to Johnson, Navajo skinwalkers originally led a peaceful coexistence with their tribe and served as scouts against advancing European forces such as the Spanish Conquistadors or the U.S. (post-British) cavalry. However, following Navajo imprisonment, torture, and captivity at Fort Sumner, New Mexico, he said, they began adopting practices they learned from their white captors -- who tortured and twisted them in unspeakable ways.
Die, Nava-Joe, die! We'll teach you to stay on OUR land! (Bosque Redondo Memorial)
The Navajo became more concerned with personal property, capitalism, sexual perversion, revenge, and occult practices. In turn, Johnson revealed, skinwalkers started performing more nefarious deeds against their own tribe as in-fighting grew amongst the community. There had always been clans the white men called Navajo, and these subgroups became more important than the umbrella group or "tribe" (Navajo Nation).
  • SKIN-WALKER: In some Native American lore and legends, a skinwalker is a person with the supernatural ability to turn into any animal he or she desires. To be able to transform, or shape shift, sometimes requires that the skin-walker wear a pelt of the animal. In most cases, this skin is not used in modern times because it is an obvious sign of them being skin-walkers. Similar lore can be found in cultures throughout the world and is often referred to as shapeshifting by anthropologists.
Marching Navajo to death (W)
Johnson, who married into the modern tribe or its remnants, has many stories involving encounters with strange entities which may have been skinwalkers.
In one such tale, a Navajo tracker named Darren confronted a creature that had been stalking his wife and children in a remote part of the reservation. "When it stood up, it was eight or nine feet tall," Johnson reported, "covered in hair and it had ram horns that came off the side of its head."

Armed with a rifle, Darren shot the creature three times in the chest and saw the bullets make impact. But it managed to escape the area. Eerily, he would learn a few days later that a "medicine man had died of a heart attack," leading him to conclude that this man had been using his skinwalker abilities to torment Darren's family.

U.S. legends of Native giants and dwarves are very old and widespread.
Aswang (phantomsandmonsters)
Johnson also detailed accounts of "little people" [called duendes or goblins in Mexico and kumbandhas or gnomes/dwarfs in Buddhism] being witnessed by many people in the Southwest. He recalled one instance when a Native American group was on stake out camping overnight in the hopes of catching whatever had been slaughtering their sheep.

Around dawn, the men were stunned to see 15-20 little people who stood only 12 to 18 inches tall and were heading toward the sheep corral. They were dressed in buckskin and armed with bows or spears, essentially resembling "miniature Natives" in the words of the witnesses, who chased them away from the area but lost sight of them during the pursuit.

Urban Outfitters Navajo items
Misuse of Navajo (Daily Mail)
Johnson also recounted his work on the American geneticist Dr. Melba Ketchum and the DNA project examining Bigfoot tissue, sightings, and physical evidence as well as his own encounters with seemingly "supernatural" entities who are altogether natural for Native Americans who have lived on this land for millenia. More +AUDIO

One of the most interesting revelations made during Johnson's appearance was the explanation of what a chupacabras ("goat sucker" creatures) are. They are drawn on petroglyphs (such as one invaders dubbed "Newspaper Rock") and petrographs (such as ancient Buddhist rock art from Ili river, Kazakhstan in Central Asia north of Afghanistan) because the Native Americans are well aware of them, and the Navajo explain that they pushed them out of the area by agreement. They stealthily sneak back in to feed from time to time, which is a violation of that agreement. The stone art shows them to be humped bipedal creatures with large tubular snouts for drawing blood, like a giant mishmash preta (Buddhist "hungry ghost," which are depicted as shapeshifting entities with giant bellies and tiny mouths).

"Newspaper Rock," Native American rock engravings, Canyonlands, Utah (wiki)
Buddhist "rock art" along the Ili river, Kazakhstan, Central Asia toward Russia (wiki).

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