The Science of Cryptids

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Loch Ness, residence of the Loch Ness Monster
Liz Grille, Ph.D. being escorted in Lake Memphremagog (Lac Memphrémagog) in search of Memphre on the Canadian side of the lake that borders both Quebec, Canada and the State of Vermont, U.S.A.
noun - The Science of Cryptids is a quarterly publication of the International Society of Cryptozoological Researchers, a group of international researchers that studies animals whose existence has not been scientifically proven. The group, including several renowned open water swimmers like Ted Denison and Liz Grille, actively search for living examples of animals that are considered extinct, such as dinosaurs or animals whose existence lacks physical evidence but which appear in myths, legends, or in lakes, oceans and other bodies of water such as Memphre in Lake Memphremagog in Quebec, Canada and the Loch Ness Monster in Loch Ness in the Scottish Highlands.

The International Society of Cryptozooligical Researchers is unrelated to the defunct International Society of Cryptozoology (ISC) that was founded in 1982 in Washington, D.C. to serve as a scholarly center for documenting and evaluating evidence of unverified animals; that is, animal species or forms which have been reported in some manner but which have not been scientifically proven to exist.

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