For over thirteen years, Unknown Country has been researching and bringing you news on the subject of the mysterious chupacabra, an anomalous creature which has been witnessed across all South America, Puerto Rico and some parts of the US including California, Maryland, Texas and Utah.

‘Chupacabra’ is a Spanish word which means literally ‘to suck goat’; the creature is known as the ‘goat sucker’ due to the fact that it is reputed to kill by piercing the skin of its prey – usually sheep or goats – and draining their blood. From the puncture wounds found on the exsanguinated carcasses of its victims, it appears that the chupacabra actually possesses vampire-style ‘fangs’.
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A video taken by a motorist in South Texas reveals that the gait, tail, rear hips and nose of an unknown creature that is becoming more common to the area probably isn’t a coyote. Previously, many biologists had assumed that the creature was a coyote with a disease called sarcoptic mange (scabies), but this animal does not move like a coyote and its long nose and gait are not consistent with the changes seen in coyotes with the more

Odd things are often discovered in ordinary places. The mysterious Elmendorf Beast, last seen Texas, has been captured in China.

It was trapped by hunters after they heard rumors of a “strange hairless bear” roaming the countryside. The April 5th edition of the Telegraph quotes hunter Lu Chin as saying, “It looks a bit like a bear but it doesn’t have any fur and it has a tail like a kangaroo.” They plan to do DNA tests on the creature in order to try to identify it.

Coming up soon: A special Dreamland show on new DNA tests that have been done on “John Smith’s” implant (NOTE: Subscribers can still listen to this show).
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There are some strange critters around (and subscribers get to hear a special report on one of them this week). Could someone be creating quantum creatures in a laboratory? The first “quantum creature” to be created in a lab is something known as a tardigrade, also called a “water bear,” which, according to New Scientist magazine, can survive in the harsh conditions of space. We’ve sent monkeys and dogs into space, but if we send one of THESE out there, what can we learn from it?

To see one of these strange creatures, click here and here.

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