Lesser known facts about the Loch Ness Monster
In 1976, an effort to make Nessie surface using bacon thrown out of a hot air balloon in to the loch failed. However, the reasons for her non-appearance remain a mystery.
An American film production company based in Las Vegas known as RLP Entertainment posted a claim on the copyrights of the name Nessie in 1977. Their primary goal was to promote their animated movie by the same name. However, the claim was challenged by Gary Campbell who was the president of the Official Loch Ness Monster Fan Club, which is based in Inverness. According to Mr. Campbell the name cannot be owned by anyone as it had been commonly used for several years.
During the 1980s, the Thatcher government considered safeguarding Nessie as a protected species according to the law.
The name Nessie originates from the Gaelic word “An Neassidh”, which means the female of the Ness.
On 3rd September 2001, Kevin Carlyon who is the high priest at the British white witches cast a spell on the monster, which protects her from hurt. While casting the spell, he was seen wearing long red robes with a pair of trainers. In 200, Carlyon was given the title of the Official Protector and High Priest of Loch Ness by the Scottish witches.
Nessie has never harmed a single person since her encounter in St. Columba’s in 565 AD. Therefore, she must be protected from any danger. We BELIEVE in the monster.