The leader of Bigfoot 911, John Bruner, posted a detailed explanation of their ordeal with Big Foot.
In other words, a Bigfoot: The ape-like creature that cryptozoologists believe roams the nation's backwoods.
The animal ran off, and Bruner said he took off after it, eventually catching up to the creature next to a dead tree.
"It's face was solid black no hair on it, the hair looked shaggy all over", Bruner added.
With that said it is probably safe to say that the Greenville Police weren't validating the alleged sighting, more like reminding the public that if they take aim at a hairy upright creature in the woods, it could very well be a human in a disguise.
There is a wealth of circumstantial evidence backing the existence of Bigfoot such as eyewitness accounts, blurry photographs and mysterious footprints. "I didn't appear aggressive". Bruner says the group had been out two hours Friday when the animal was sighted.
One thing he says he didn't notice was the bad smell that is so often tied to Bigfoot folklore.
BIGFOOT 911, based in Marion, N.C., describes itself as a place to discuss investigations and evidence.
The group has about 50 member and claims to have extensive proof that Bigfoot exists, though no picture or video of this last sighting was posted.
Cops in SC have issued a cheeky warning to residents following reports of a recent Bigfoot sighting.
There have been numerous Bigfoot sightings over the years in the Carolinas, including one from mountain man Tim Peeler in 2010. "Finding Bigfoot" follows four researchers who track the mythical beast around the world, guided by local lore.
In their Facebook warning, the Greenville Police Department also posted a link to an Observer story from 2015 about a Bigfoot "sighting" in a different part of western North Carolina.