Nessie, the Loch Ness monster, may be Younger Than You Think. Let's break it down.
The largest Jurassic pterosaur on record has been discovered in Scotland. Named "Dearc sgiathanach" in Gaelic, meaning "winged reptile from the sky" had a wingspan of more than eight feet long, which is shocking for a pterosaur from the Jurassic period.
Pterosaurs, which are not dinosaurs, took flight and sported some of the largest winged creatures known to man. The Quetzalcoatlus is believed to have had a 36-foot-long wingspan, which is as large as a small, modern passenger aircraft.
Interestingly, pterosaurs needed very lightweight, delicate bone walls to carry the massive creatures. Because of this, the bones were fragile, making it nearly impossible to fossilize. Paleontologists are shocked that this specimen made it long enough to be discovered.
How about this for a plausible theory: pterosaurs and dinosaurs didn't live hundreds of millions or even millions of years ago. Perhaps the discovery of these fossils will draw more to the biblical model of creation - that birds of the air were created on day six of creation, just about 6,000 years ago. When we place the findings of these remains within that timeline, we have a good explanation as to their endurance.
Furthermore, if these winged beasts are much younger than previously thought, it is entirely in the realm of possibility that the sightings of Nessie, the Loch Ness monster are legit. So if you're out on the Loch Ness and Nessie jumps in your boat - it's time for a new boat.
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