When Does an Animal Become a Monster? When it Grows to Huge Proportions

That question may be a very strange one to some people, but, admittedly, it is an important one. It can be said that the creatures in Loch Ness, Scotland, are only seen as monsters because of their sizes. If they were small (even tiny), most people wouldn’t care about them, even their appearance. They would just been seen as small oddities. But, when they grow big – and are unclassified still – they become monsters. As I’ll show you now. Let’s begin with the theory that the Loch Ness Monsters are giant-sized salamanders. It’s definitely a possibility. Steve Plambeck has undertaken a huge amount of great research on the idea that the Nessies are Salamanders, albeit massive in size compared to regular salamanders. As we will find out now. Salamanders are amphibians that are noted for their long tails, blunt heads, and short limbs and which – in the case of the Chinese giant salamander – can reach lengths of six feet. But, is it possible that some salamanders could grow much larger, even to the extent of fifteen to twenty-five feet? Incredible? Yes. Implausible? Maybe not. Steve is a noted authority on the giant salamander theory when it comes to the matter of the Loch Ness Monster. He says: 

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