Loch Ness - United Kingdom

Loch Ness (Scottish Gaelic: Loch Nis) is a large, deep freshwater loch in the Scottish Highlands (57°18′N, 4°27′W) extending for approximately 37 km (23 miles) southwest of Inverness. Its surface is 15.8 metres (52 feet) above sea level. Loch Ness is best known for the alleged sightings of the legendary Loch Ness Monster, also known as "Nessie".Loch Ness is the second largest Scottish loch by surface area after Loch Lomond at 56.4 km² (21.8 sq mi), but due to its great depth is the largest by volume. Its deepest point is 230 m (754 feet) , deeper than the heigh

Loch Ness Pictures

Loch Ness Loch Ness Loch Ness

 

Videos on Loch Ness


 

Discussion on Loch Ness

die :

is there any loch ness?? cos as far i know, it's on scotland. please explain me more...... thx

survival of the sexiest :
"its a huge lake in upper scotland"
Lester :
"ya in my backyard pool"
Jimi Hendrix :
"Yes the loch Ness runs diagonaly from Inverness to the south west coast. There is no monster in it though! Lol! Its just a loch (large body of water) Very beautiful also!"
Darren :
"Yes Loch Ness is a huge lake in Scotland. It doesn't have a monster in it though. It has a very nice castle though."
jughound :
"yes its in scotland, beware a prehistoric lake lizard dwells in the depths of the enormous body of water."
HJ_Galant_ Boy :
"The Loch Ness monster is a mythical/folklore swimming creature which apparently lives in Loch Ness. Loch Ness is an actual water reserve, which links out to the ocean. This is why some people argue that the Loch Ness Monster swims out to sea and such. There should be plenty of information on the net through a google search ."
happy dude :
"it an old legend is like a dinosaur in the deep from the 1500,s like ocopogo there in kelowna , it,s a native fairy tale, there,s also one in manatoba in winnipeg as well."
gino :
"Yes, there is a loch ness. Oh wait maybe you mean the loch ness monster..?? Lots of people have been asking that, allot of people have search the loch using scanners, radars, sonars and all kinds of high tech devices trying to find what it is that people have seen, taken videos of, pictures of, etc... Nobody can prove there is anything there, but they also say there are deep underwater cavers and passageways that they can't scan into. ???????????????????good question...."
shatteredegg :
"Native Americans around Lake Michigan painted identical pictures of "Nessie" on rocks around the area, there are strange sightings of similar lake creatures in more than just Scotland, scroll down to Lake Monsters "underwater sea panther" is another epithet for these beings, I wonder if they are somewhat like ghosts, only partially in this world & mostly seen by people who have "the sight" as it's called in Scotland."
serenity :
"Loch ness means lake ness and it is in Scotland. Some say there is a giant dinosaur that lives in it but that species was the last to die out but it could be a couple of huge sturgeons but i believe there is a loch ness monster in some way."
Con Rad :
"http://www.nessie.co.uk/nessie/lochness.html Perhaps the most famous monster of our time is the Loch Ness monster, or Nessie. Loch Ness itself is indeed a spectacle, the largest lake in Great Britain. It is 23 miles long, one mile wide, and almost 900 feet deep in places. It is estimated that all 6 billion people on earth could fit in the loch. It is indeed a beautiful place--green hills surround it on all sides. It was extremely hard to get to until the 1930's when roads were constructed around Loch Ness. It was only then that the sightings really boomed. THE FIRST SIGHTINGS What may be the first sighting of the Loch Ness monster was in 565 AD by the missionary Saint Columba, who was visiting Scotland to spread the Gospel. He needed to cross the loch, so one of his followers swam out in the water to reach their boat, which wasn't tied properly and had floated out. Then a great beastie arose from the water and seemed that it was going to devour the man. Saint Columba ordered the rest of his followers to be quiet, and in the name of the Christ rebuked the monster. The monster drew back "as if pulled by ropes" and the man was left unharmed. There were scattered reports of the beast prior to the construction of the roads: a gypsy once saw it and was badly frightened, and some school children saw what they thought was a large camel, but reports were few before the building of the road that now runs alongside Loch Ness. LAND SIGHTINGS A peculiar aspect for a lake monster, the Loch Ness monster has sometimes been seen on land. Perhaps the first was by Mr. and Mrs. George Spicer in 1933. They were driving alongside the loch when Mrs. Spicer pointed out something crossing the road. It was a large-bodied creature with a long neck, and it slogged across the road in a seal-like fashion. At first they thought it was only about 6-feet long, but they later changed it to 30 feet when they remembered that it was wider than the road. Another land sighting occurred about one year later when veterinary student Arthur Grant was heading home at around one in the morning. He saw something lurking in the bushes and when he rounded the corner the thing bounded onto the road. He swerved and stepped on the brakes, barely not colliding with it. His headlight was on the creature, which he estimated to be about 20 feet long--it had a long neck and tail, which tapered to a point. Its head was eel-like with oval eyes, and it had two humps on its back, one on each shoulder. The beast bounded back to the loch like a seal and swam off. Grant immediately drew what he saw. It highly resembled a plesiosaur. Torquil Macleod, while on a private monster hunting expedition in February of 1960, also saw Nessie on shore, this time laid up on a beach at the remote Horseshoe area: "I had a clear view of its left fore flipper which is grey in color and spade shaped... I confess to being rather appalled at its size, somehow the dimensions have never sunk in, but there is no doubt in my mind that this individual was of the order of 40-60 feet in length." Whatever the Loch Ness monster may be, it can come on shore, perhaps to migrate or to lay eggs. WATER SIGHTINGS It is estimated that about 11,000 people have seen the Loch Ness monster, but most may be too embarrassed or afraid of ridicule to report it. Perhaps the king of Nessie sightings is Alex Campbell, a water bailiff (game warden). He has seen the Loch Ness monster on 18 different occasions. He describes his best sighting, which was in 1934. "My best sighting was in May 1934 right off the Abbey boathouse. That morning I was standing at the mouth of the river Hawick looking for what we call a run of salmon. I heard the sound of two trawlers coming through the canal from the West. Suddenly there was this upsurge of water right in front of the canal entrance. I was stunned. I shut my eyes three times to make sure I wasn't imagining things-the head and the huge humped body were perfectly clear. I knew right away that the creature was scared because of its behavior. It was twisting its head frantically. It was the thud, thud of the engines that was the reason for its upset. Then it vanished out of sight when the trawler came within my line of vision. I estimated that the body alone was 30 feet long, the height of the head and neck above the water was 6 feet, and the skin was grey." Mr. Campbell had many more sightings, his last just before his retirement. For 15 minutes on October 8, 1936, Nessie showed herself to a group of tour buses and several cars. About 50 people in all saw the beast, a neck with two humps traveling behind it, many of which had telescopes and binoculars. Unfortunately no one had cameras, or cameras loaded with film. Then the creature sank as if it were a stone. The Loch Ness monster showed itself many times during the forties and fifties, but the sightings of the beast increased during the sixties and seventies. Unshakable in his faith, Father Gregory Brusey entertained no doubts about his sighting of the monster in 1971. For about 20 seconds at a distance of 300 yards he saw a long neck followed by a hump swimming idly by for about 20 seconds. The clergyman admitted that if his friend weren't with him that he would have run away. "It gave us a feeling of something from another world." A German nun and her friend Mrs. Robertson were alongside the loch back in 1975 when they saw the creature. Mrs. Robertson just took a picture of the nun and was handing her back her camera when she saw the beast. She estimated that it was about 40-45 feet in length and had a neck that stuck about 10 feet out of the water. It was grey with white underneath its neck. She asked her friend, the nun, if she had taken a picture of it. The nun was so frightened that she was on her hands and knees praying and forgot to take its picture. Of course sightings of the beast will not convince any scientists of its existence. They usually discount the sightings, explaining them away as waves, floating logs, ducks, otters, and the occasional red deer that frequent the loch. THE PHOTOGRAPHS Every once in a while the opportunity arises in which a person not only has seen the Loch Ness monster, but also is lucky enough to have a camera. The first photograph was not taken by Robert K. Wilson, as many believe, but by a local named Hugh Gray as he was walking home from church. He saw a disturbance in the water and took four photographs, three of which did not come out, but the fourth shows an unusual shape in the water, on the left side of which may be a tail or a flipper. Mr. Gray interpreted it as a tail. Now dubbed the "Surgeon's Photograph", the picture taken by Colonel Robert K. Wilson has been dubbed fake because of a recent deathbed confession. Most people immediately wrote about it, calling it "The Surgeon Photo Hoax" but some people were still not convinced. A recent study shows that the claim by Christian Spurling, the man who claimed it was fake on his deathbed, may be incorrect. Many people noted that the angle was wrong for a one-foot high model out 100 feet in the water, but is more likely four-feet high and 400 feet out like the original account goes. The second photo shows the neck in a different position as well. Peter A. MacNab took an intriguing photograph of Nessie back in 1951. It shows two humps, possible a third in the front, of Nessie about to swim past Urquhart castle. There is some controversy over the photograph (apparently the reflection of the castle was not where it is supposed to be) but MacNab stated that he did not fabricate the photo, as his skills are limited to shooting and developing. If it wasn't fabricated it suggests the immense size of this particular Nessie. Urquhart castle is over 40 feet tall, yet the monster matches it in length. Peter O'Connor also photographed Nessie, this time at close range and by torchlight. He waded out in the water up to his waist and snapped a picture that is now under controversy. The problem with the photograph is that it seems to have been taken from 12 feet up rather than a few feet. But the photo does seem genuine; the hump shows a whale like skin texture, which most people who have seen the monster have mentioned. Until the events around it are cleared up, this photograph is not used as evidence to support that a large beast lives in Loch Ness. Perhaps the best photographs were taken during the 1975 expedition at Loch Ness, led by Robert H. Rines. Two photographs show what looks like a flipper, perhaps 6 feet in length. Another shows what looks like the head of Nessie, although many believe it to be a rotting tree stump. Two more photographs show what looks like the body of Nessie; in the second there are two of them. These photographs were not developed until a month after the expedition, so many believed them to be fakes, but Rines explains that they were so disappointed that their main camera didn't photograph the monster so they forgot about the backup camera. Anthony "Doc" Shiels, a showman and a psychic, claims to have photographed Nessie back in 1977. If the photos are real, these are the best photographs of Nessie in existence. Most people believe they are fake, and justly so for the creature isn't making much of a wake. The picture does greatly resemble what many report the Loch Ness monster to look like; it has a lighter underbelly and a small head which doesn't differentiate itself from the neck. Once again, if they are real, then the mystery of Loch Ness is solved. An obvious faker, Frank Searle has taken as many photographs of Nessie as Alex Campbell has seen it. His photographs never look the same, and the creature often looks lifeless. One photo looks very similar to a brontosaurus model sold in museums. His first photograph looks real, but his credibility faded as he started faking pictures in order to shock the scientific world. THE FILMS Films are much better evidence than photographs, they are harder to fake and provide information about movement. There are numerous films of Nessie; many of them are indisputable. Malcolm Irvine may be the only person to film Nessie twice; his first was just before Christmas of 1933 and his second in 1936. His first one shows a hump making a considerable wake in the water. The whereabouts of the second film is unknown, but it presumably shows a long neck followed by three humps gliding serenely through the water. A South African, G. E. Taylor got the first color film of Nessie, showing a hump 200 yards offshore bobbing up and down. Dr. Maurice Burton believes that it is not an animate object because it never lifts its head to look above the water. Dr. Roy P. Mackal counters that by saying the movement is very similar to fish predation, and that a creature looking for food under water has no reason to look above water. The most celebrated film came in 1960. Monster hunter Tim Dinsdale saw and filmed the monster at a distance of about 1,300 yards. The film was a grainy yet exciting piece of film as it shows what appears to be an animate object zigzagging across the loch. Its wake is unlike that of a motorboat, and to prove so he also filmed some boats to show the difference. The film is used today as the most important piece of evidence in the investigation of the Loch Ness monster. Peter and Gwen Smith filmed what appears to be the head and neck of Nessie as it rises and plunges in the water. When it came up they started filming, and the film shows it rise and plunge three times. Although clear, the film adds little to the other films and photographs of the monster. WHAT IS NESSIE? What is the great beastie that inhabits the loch? There are numerous theories on what it is, but each one has its problems. Undoubtedly the favorite is the plesiosaur. But there are other theories that are as equally plausible as the plesiosaur theory. The Plesiosaur Plesiosaur is actually a broad term for marine reptiles with long necks and flippers, but no one knows what type of plesiosaur the Loch Ness monster is. The elasmosaur, the biggest and longest of the plesiosaurs, is the best candidate. There are others that also fit the description. Indeed the photographs taken by Robert H. Rines fit the plesiosaur theory, but there is always one nagging fact pulling it down. The plesiosaur was supposed to have died out almost 70 million years ago, but of course there are problems with that too. Unless killed off by man, like whales, sea dwelling creatures do very well, they have a nigh unlimited space to live in and an unending food supply. A meteorite cannot explain why the plesiosaurs died. Another problem is that it is hardly ever seen at the surface, and since plesiosaurs were air breathing animals, they have to come up for air. Sea turtles, however, don't have to come up for air very often; they can hold their breaths for hours. It's fair to assume that we know nothing about plesiosaurs other than they lived in the water and ate fish, so we don't know how often they had to come up for air. There are also motor boats constantly traipsing the loch, and because water is an excellent conductor, the sound from them would scare any prehistoric beast. Nessie has learned by now to stay away from humans. The Eel Another good theory is that the Loch Ness monster could be an eel. Eels fit the hump description much better than the plesiosaur, but one of its faults is that the monster often sticks its head up out of the water, a characteristic usually not attributed to an eel. Another is that no eel has been found that reaches the length of the Loch Ness monster. The largest eel, the conger eel, reaches only about 1/4 the needed size to fit Nessie's size. The Zeuglodon The zeuglodon, or the basilosaurus, is another likely candidate for the Loch Ness monster. It is a long, slender whale, which died out long ago, but it seems that a few may be around today. The monster of Okanagan, referred to as Ogopogo, also seems to be this creature. The zeuglodon may be too large though; they grew to over 70 feet in length, yet Nessie does not seem to exceed 50 feet. It also shares one of the problems that the eel has; it doesn't have a long neck to stick out of the water. Once again, the best theory seems to be the plesiosaur. Whatever the Loch Ness monster may be, scientists are still unconvinced of its existence. They never admit when they are wrong and try to prove theories wrong with other theories instead of solid facts. The plesiosaur may be the most unwanted creature in history because the discovery of one may hurt their methods of dating and maybe the theory of evolution itself. A monster in Loch Ness, a very romantic idea.... Selected Sources: Arthur C. Clarkes Mysterious World by Simon Welfare and John Fairley Search at Loch Ness by Dennis L. Meredith In Search of Lake Monsters by Peter Costello Loch Ness Monster and Monster Hunt by Tim Dinsdale"
kimm0101 :

real or fake?

♥ Mel :
"dont know"
blue-jeanbaby :
"I have thought for years it was a fake."
AppleJack :
"Loch Ness is real, the Loch Ness monster however, now that's a mystery."
Paulomi.. =] :
"dont have any idea...^-^"
sarahmoose2000 :
"she's real, she's hiding in my back garden just now"
Lefty :
"I have no confirmation for you."
ale15 :
"probably fake."
tilly :
"very hard i believe theres things way done in the oceans we havent seen but im not sure hmm very hard?"
The Don Juan :
"Real at one time but nessy is no more. Just my opinion."
fi ♠ :
"Loch Ness is definately real, its Nr Inverness, Scottish Highlands now the monster, thats another matter!"
link :
"Fake, well the monster part anyway."
XtoxicX :
"possibility"
me :
"real i believe in the yeti and the bunyip as well"
Joe the Average One #26 :
"Loch Ness the lake is real but I need to see that video to tell if the monster is real or not."
Bru :
"Who knows. Until they find it I really don't know."
j :
"REAL"
Sυ$ιє°·´¯' :
"who knows"
Jim :
"The loch is real but the monster is fake. There is very little in the way of fish or vegetation to support a monster :-("
superdog440 :
"I completely believe that Nessie is real."
Lawrence D :
"Real, I think the loch ness has been out of site for centuries but now it is making an appearance and an actual human being has spotted it. I think the loch ness is the last species close to the dinosaurs that survived."
Windom Earle :

Evolutionastics will tell you that living things are created through a process called evolutioneering. Then how do they explain the Loch Ness Monster? The Loch Ness Monster is a giant dinosaur-like creature that lives in Loch Ness, Scotland. The Loch Ness Monster is the exact same creature described in the Book of Job as Leviathan. This proves that, since God created the Leviathan, God created the Loch Ness monster. The Loch Ness Monster could not have evoluted from previous Loch Ness monsters, because no monster fossils have ever been found at Loch Ness. This proves that the Loch Ness monster must have been created by God. Since the Loch Ness Monster must have been created by God, evolutionism is false. The Loch Ness monster could not have evolvated from previous Loch Ness monsters. Have I cured you of your addiction to logic yet, evolutioholics?

Thin Kaboudit :
"There is no "Loch Ness Monster"! "Evolutionastics" have been unble to explain the Tooth Fairy with their "science", either! LOL!"
Thor The Almighty :
"The Loch Ness Monster doesn't exist, except in the abhorrent tourist shops that surround that Loch."
conservatives_suck_donkey_balls :
"The Loch Ness Monster is explained as easily as your god. It doesn't exist."
Nicholas R :
"The loch Ness monster was proven to be a hocks over ten years ago."
Donna F :
"Ummm the Loch Ness monster isn't real."
Caveman Chuck :
"It's really hard to follow your logic - or lack of it - - First, where's your proof of the Loch Ness Monster? - Second, where's your proof of God - any God. Prove those two things and we'll talk further"
Howard T :
"I believe the "Leviathan" creature in Job is a hippopotamus. The Loch Ness monster (assuming it is real) cannot walk on land. Nessie may be a species of eel that inhabits Scottish lakes and Norwegian fjords. The Viking dragon head resemble the head of an eel somewhat. It could be a dinosaur, but we need to determine if it even exists. ."
mamasquirrel :
"There are those who believe that the "Loch Ness Monster" (along with the Chesapeke Bay monster and other alledged world-wide sightings) may be a pleisiasure, left over from the Jurassic age. The common thought among Nessie believers is that it is more than likely a deep sea creature that comes up into lakes and rivers for breeding purposes only, much like the salmon. Then, there are those who think Nessie is a hoax, just like the myth that the earth was created 10,000 years ago...."
yeesang :
"Here we go again...*sigh*.. Storybook children asking questions about comic book monsters."
lilmissykato :
"Nessy could have evolved, who knows how many there are. Yes I do believe in the loch ness monster."
liddabet :
"Um... sorry to blow your theory up - but... a few years ago - technology was used to prove that there is no Loch Ness monster. "
moondriven :
"She hasn't needed to evolve. She's been alive for thousands of years. Duh."
sharmel :
"LOLOL I think the only thing you have "cured" any evolutionist of here is the last shred of optimism that perhaps people like you might some day have a lightbulb moment and a dawning recognition of your own delusion. Incidentally, you obviously don't know one darn thing about Loch Ness or the history of the Monster story down through time. I won't even waste the energy expounding any of it here. You'd never understand it anyway."
Spirit Wanderer :
"So that means you admit that you believe in a cryptid...wow, there's a new one. Maybe it's the same reason why the Great White Shark hasn't had any real need to change over the millennial...it's the perfect predator, so maybe Nessie is best suited for her/his/its environment as the Great White is? And why must you put a "must" in there, when it's still up in the air...remember, people WERE in and around Europe when the Bible was being written, and there was a story of one St. Columbia who staved off a sea serpent attack in Loch Ness, so they just brought the story down to where the Bible was being written or something. There are many theories on how Nessie got there...maybe it's just a very big eel...maybe it's a plesiosaur (and the marine and avian-like reptiles of the Mesozoic Era were NOT dinosaurs...to clear up any discrepancies) Maybe it is a small whale, or who knows? It's a *cryptid* as in we don't know what it is, how it got there, and etc. etc. Remember, cryptozoology isn't accepted by mainstream science...so you'll get a lot of Atheists saying Nessie doesn't exists and what not...but just keep an open-mind..if you believe God created her than fine...but please, take what I said as a consideration."
Dances with Poultry :
"This seems so apropriate: A religionist, who believes in an invisible imaginary man, calling 'evolotutionists' down about an invisible imaginary reptile or fish. Does "Bigfoot" prove that god created him, too? Logic relies on proof, you've offered neither. Please return head to previous position of colonic inspection."
BlessingSeeker :
"Its supposed to be unlikely that Nessie or Morag, which I think is the name of an another alleged beastie in Lock Morar exists. This is because the lochs like Ness were only created in the last ice age, which is in very recent history."
meshugga42 :
"Ok... when you capture the monster, we will believe. That should be simple enough."
Rated R Pornstar :
"i am all for the loch ness monster but like god, u have to find it to believe in it i mean it could be a dinosaur frm way back when liveing like a snake keeping on growing untill it dies and idk how it hasnt died yet maybe god put it hear to protect sumtin down there it inquires the mind on whats at the bottom doesnt it, idk the loch ness monster was always just my what if back in like 5th grade what if it exsists what if it doesnt what does it rele look like i have seen books about it and videos but im no scientist just a kid wondering about the world"
roxy :
"I think the loch ness monster was created by a whole heap of imaginative ,fun loving people .and is being kept alive by even more of the same !!!LONG LIVE NESSIE !!"
ryttu3k :
"Awww, bless. Aren't you little Creationists funny? ^_^ To explain the evolutionary path of the Loch Ness monster, we'd have to catch a live specimen. It appears that as it periodically surfaces, it has oxygen-breathing capabilities, and may be related to the cetacean family - those are dolphins, whales, and porpoises. Basically, it means 'large sea animal', which is what Nessie would fall under. (We'll ignore the 'sea' part as some dolphin species are only found in rivers, like the tragically extinct Yangtze River dolphin.) Cetaceans evolved from land mammals (most likely from certain hoofed carnivores which also gave rise to the artiodactyls – the even-hoofed mammals, including pigs and the hippopotamus) that adapted to marine life about 50 million years ago. Cetaceans returned to the sea in the Eocene period (that was about 56 to 34 million years ago), given the niche after the extinction of the mosasaurs and plesiosaurs. There was a niche, and they filled it. Since there was so much space, some of them got BIG - like the bigger whales, and, potentially, Nessie. Basically, we don't know what, exactly, Nessie is. For all we know, she could be a left-over Plesiosaur. It's likely that she's a Cetacean, though. If, of course, the Loch Ness monster exists."
H1TMAN :
"Ok, First of all try being a little open minded buddy. Ok there Possibly is a god, that is a option. IF there really is a loch ness monster, here is my theory: There used to be rather large underwater dinosaurs that had 4 fins and a large tail, now apparently the loch used to be part of the ocean but once dinosaurs were wiped out or as they were dieing off the sea level in that area dropped and the area became too low for the animals to pass through. so if this happend then a few ancient dinosaurs have been trapped and possibly bred, they could live for a huge amount of time, they could also have made / found a secret place to hide in the loch. No-one can instantly dissmiss anything. Logic has nothing to do with god, nor anything considered abnormal so try not to bring it into the subject."
doctorw1963 :
"Can I ask you an alternative question? Where in the Bible does God say that he did not create living creatures using evolution as His choice of tool? Do you know the very rare condition for fossils to form? Just because you can't find a fossil of something it doesn't mean it was never there."

 

Comments on Loch Ness

cool_78
Date: 2008-02-05 14:36:11

"An amazing giant water screen-based 3D hologram in Tokyo Bay was used last week to advertise the Japanese premiere of The Water Horse, a movie about the Loch Ness monster."


bugoucan
Date: 2008-02-05 14:36:11

Great pictures of the Loch Ness Monster. Love Nessie, watch this.


cashwealth
Date: 2008-02-05 14:36:11

Pictures of Big Foot, the Loch Ness monster and the Face on Mars may have new company. A blown-up section of an image from the Mars rover Spirit shows what looks like a person perched atop a rock on Mars. The image was grabbed from panoramic images taken by Spirit from 6-9 November 2007


BusinessMinded08
Date: 2008-02-05 14:36:11

Apparently the Loch Ness Monster was tired of Scottland and wanted a change of scenery. Recently the beast was seen in the Tokyo bay thanks to some water screens and well placed projectors in order to promote the new movie "The Water Horse: Legend of the Deep".




Name:
Email
Title
Comment:
Varification Code: Visual CAPTCHA
 

More pages on Loch Ness

Loch Ness
Tony Harmsworth's site containing informed comment and personal background views on research during the past 20 years.
Loch Ness

Loch Ness Tour, Loch Ness Monster, Nessie, Loch Ness Monster Evidence ...
Information on Loch Ness guided tours and excursions to Loch Ness and throughout the Scottish Highlands including Loch Ness cruises, wildlife, history and heritage.
Loch Ness Tour, Loch Ness Monster, Nessie, Loch Ness Monster Evidence ...

Loch Ness Information Site - Surface Photographs
Information and photographs of new and past sightings.
Loch Ness Information Site - Surface Photographs

The Legend of Nessie the Ultimate Loch Ness Monster Site
Holiday information for accommodation, hotels, restaurants and bars, activities and tourist attractions.
The Legend of Nessie the Ultimate Loch Ness Monster Site