Let’s look at the logically.
First, we live in an era where the populous is skeptical. If someone tries to pull the public’s leg, they’ll pay for it in the end. The only way a hoax can be effective is if nothing can be proven against it, and/or it gives the hoaxer a certain amount of attention. However, the attention can be negative. VERY negative if the hoax is uncovered.
Secondly, Its extremely odd that a Bigfoot body would be discovered in Georgia. It has been my assumption that the Bigfoot creature has been sighted in the Northern states, more specifically the Pacific Northwest.
However, the fact that the people who discovered it have decided they will NOT try to make any money off of the discovery until the find has been proven…it complicates things. Though it must be taken into account that their promise could simply be a way to throw people off.
Also, their willingness to actually PROVE the find complicates things as well…It seems that these people have no skill for manipulation. One of them used their brother as a doctor to validate their finding. If they had brought it that expert in California, he may be the one who threw together some manipulative plot…BUt that appears unlikely as well since the whole thing seems clumsy…
If this is indeed a valid scientific find, then it has been made by the most selfish and greedy people imaginable. Sure they plan to validate it, but apparently scientific fame is not enough for them. I understand that many scientists would be making it easier and faster to validate the claim, but it appears that these people seem to be making it rather difficult by keeping the discovery completely to themselves, rather than contacting a more official source.
To tell you the truth, I believe that there IS such a thing as Bigfoot. But this case seems off for some reason.
-A greedy scientist
-Discoverers that sell bigfoot merchandise
-“contaminated” DNA results
It just seems off to me.