The Alma (Mongolian for wild man) is a human-like species said to live in the Pamir Mountains and the Altai mountains of southern Mongolia. It is described as hairy (except for hands and face). Sightings have been recorded as recently as the 1970s.
Bigfoot, also called Sasquatch, is described as a large, apelike creature living in the remote wilderness areas of the United States and Canada, specifically those in southwestern Canada, the Great Lakes, the Pacific Northwest, the Rocky Mountains, the forests of the U.S. Northeast, and the U.S. Southern states.
The Chupacabras is a creature said to inhabit parts of the Americas--associated particularly with Puerto Rico, where it was first reported--and Mexico.
The name, which translates literally from Spanish as "goat-sucker", comes from its reported habit of attacking and drinking the blood of livestock.
Giant squid, once believed to be mythical creatures, are marine mollusks of the class Cephalopoda, represented by as many as eight species of the genus Architeuthis. They are deep-ocean dwelling squid that can grow to a tremendous size: recent estimates put the maximum size at 10 m (34 ft) for males and 13 m (44 ft) for females from caudal fin to the tip of the two long tentacles (second only to the Colossal Squid at an estimated 14 m, one of the largest living organisms). The mantle length, though, is only about 2 m (7 ft) in length (more for females, less for males), and the length of the squid excluding its tentacles is about 5 m (16 ft). There were reported claims of specimens of up to 20 m (66 ft), but none had been scientifically documented. In September 2005 the first images of live giant squid in their natural habitat were released by Japanese researchers near Chichijima Islands.
The Loch Ness Monster, sometimes called "Nessie" or "Ness" (Scottish Gaelic: Niseag) is a creature or group of creatures said to live in Loch Ness, a deep freshwater loch (lake) near the city of Inverness in northern Scotland. Nessie is generally categorized as a lake monster.
The mokèlé-mbèmbé is the name given a large creature reported to live in the lakes and swamps of the Congo River basin. The monster is thought to be a sea-dweller, though it can also move inland. Fishermen who inhabit the area often run from waters and land near the water's edge in fear of the creature, describing its ability to kill humans. Mokèlé-mbèmbé means "one who stops the flow of rivers." Mokèlé-mbèmbé is generally described as a beast about as large as an elephant, with a long flexible neck and with a tail similar to an alligator's.
Lake Tele is a freshwater lake located in the Congolese jungle. It has often been mentioned as the home of the Mokele mbembe, and allegedly is the spot where pygmies killed and ate one of the creatures.
The Orang Pendek or Orang Pendak is a cryptid that is supposedly an unclassified species of primate similar to the orangutan that inhabits remote regions of the island of Sumatra. The Orang Pendak has been estimated to be only two and a half to five feet in height; its name means "little man" or "short person."
Recently, Henry Gee, editor of the prestigious Nature, writes of an unexpected discovery that:
"The discovery that Homo floresiensis survived until so very recently, in geological terms, makes it more likely that stories of other mythical, human-like creatures such as Yetis are founded on grains of truth....Now, cryptozoology, the study of such fabulous creatures, can come in from the cold."
Sea serpents are a kind of sea monster either wholly or partly serpentine. Sightings have been reported for hundreds of years, and recent work by Bruce Champagne indicates that there have been 1200 or more all told. Sea serpents have been seen from both ship and shore, and by multiple persons at once, groups that sometimes count scientists among their number.
The most famous sea serpent sighting is probably that made by the men and officers of HMS Daedalus in August, 1848 during a voyage to Saint Helena in the South Atlantic; the creature they saw, some 60 feet long, held a peculiar maned head above the water.
the placemark here indicate the exact place of this sighting : 24°44'S 9°22'W
The yeti, also known as the abominable snowman, is a supposed large primate-like creature reported to live in the Himalayas.
at this placemark is the little village of Machermo where a Yeti killed 3 yaks and wounded a woman sherpa in 1974.
The Mongolian Death Worm is a snakelike creature reported to exist in the Gobi Desert. It is generally considered a cryptozoological creature—that is, reported, but disputed and/or unconfirmed.
It is described as a fat, bright red worm, two to four feet long. The local name is "allghoi khorkhoi" which means "intestine worm," because it is reported to look like the intestine of a cow.