30 foot giant
I approach this with some skepticism not because of the dramatic size, but because of the lack of information. In most instances people state that the possibility is high for the subject to be a sloth or mammoth. I would say no in almost every case. I am reluctant to do so here as there is not one mention of of the subject to be human, except for the word fellow. So as i tend with some reluctancy the use of the word “fellow” does not call in any way for a dismissal.
As a dedicated researcher of giant skeletons, it is important to approach each discovery with a critical eye and a willingness to examine all available evidence. In the case of the alleged 30-foot giant reported in the Semi-Weekly South Kentuckian in 1887, there is certainly reason for skepticism given the lack of information surrounding the find.
However, it is important to note that the frequency of above-average height in human skeletons has been well-documented in historical accounts and archaeological finds. Eyewitness accounts from professionals such as doctors and anthropologists provide detailed measurements and descriptions of skeletons ranging from 6’4″ to 14 feet tall.
This raises important questions about the role of giants in human history and what their existence might mean for our understanding of the past. The abundance of evidence and the firsthand accounts of professionals suggest that there is more to this phenomenon.
Unfortunately, there has been a great deal of controversy surrounding the handling of giant skeleton remains, with accusations of theft, cover-ups, and even dumping the remains out to sea. This raises concerns about the potential suppression of evidence and the impact this may have on our ability to fully understand the history of giants and their role in human civilization.
As researchers, we must remain vigilant in our pursuit of the truth and continue to examine all available evidence with an open mind. Only by doing so can we hope to uncover the full story of giants in human history and gain a better understanding of our place in the world.
- Semi-Weekly South Kentuckian, 1887