Loch Ness of Scotland has been famous for a few hundred years or more for the stories of a monster lurking deep in the large freshwater body. Some of the area's visitors have also claimed to have seen the monster. However, the existence of this mythical creature has not yet been proven.
A team of international researchers would visit the lake next month to collect the water samples needed to perform certain DNA studies to identify the species that live in them. Prof. Neil Gemell of the University of Otago said that he does not believe in the existence of the mythical Nessie, but that people must be taught the reality and facts that really exist.
According to the things one heard along the way Nessie is a plesiosaur with a long neck who was able to survive when the age of the dinosaurs stopped. It has also been said that the monster in the story is actually a giant catfish. But most people who claim to be reasonable believe that these are myths and the bizarre sight might float some protocols.
Gemmel said in an earlier video, "You can not help but ask, when so many black swear and blue that they have seen these things, that there could be a biological basis for them." He also added "It's really in tune with people from all cultures around the world, I really do not know why."
The legend of this unanswered monster originated about two thousand years ago. A tribe from northern Scotland began to carve images of a peculiar animal as part of his artwork, representing nature, which included the common stags and horses. A saint in the 6th th century especially claimed to have discovered the monster in Loch Ness. He urged that the creature be ready to devour a swimmer when he ordered her to return in the name of God. The creature fulfilled the order. This typical story became a buzz as new roads were developed on the shores of Loch Ness in the 1930s. Residents of the area then claimed to have witnessed this strange creature splashing all over the lake.
The website of this project dedicated to the identification of species living in Loch Ness says, "The world has waited more than a thousand years for an answer and its only months away."