There was at time, less than 100 years ago, when a sighting of the Loch Ness monster was world news that captured the interest of both the public and the scientific community. There was a time, less than ten years ago, when looking for the Loch Ness monster required a trip to Loch Ness in Inverness, Scotland, to peer across the water for a head, a body or a wake in person. Both of those times are gone. While the number of sightings has gone up in recent years, the public yearns for better photos and videos, while the scientific community has been unsuccessful in finding unique DNA or any remains or fossils whatsoever. And, with the installation of a webcam pointed at the loch and streamed on the Internet, a sizeable portion of the sightings have been made by people – particularly one man – sitting in their home anywhere in the world. An organization has recently added more online webcams and the top online spotter recently used them to report two sightings which have caused a flurry of controversies in the Loch Ness monster world. Remember when looking for Nessie was a fun vacation distraction? Let’s see if we can figure out what happened.