It occurred to me that here I was, saying I was making cryptids and somehow I hadn’t really shown any love at all to the grandaddy of them all. Nessie.

Not really. Nessie is one of the worst hoaxes ever pulled on the public.

But its still a solid cryptid.

Its definitely still a HUGE part of cryptid culture.

AND, if you pay attention to my stl marketing, this one in particular isa clue to how I think. Yes, it is just as weird as you expect.

The story here is that when I was coming up with how I wanted to price stl files, I knew that expecting high dollar payment for evergreen designs wasn’t a thing….but I didn’t want to give them away either as they are all original designs and I intend on selling the prints as well.

Since I was planning on doing monsters and cryptids primarily (because its what I like), I thought this would be a good time to pay homage to the geniuses known as Matt and Trey of South Park fame.

And that is why my monster stl designs cost $3.50 to download.

I gotta get about tree fiddy.

-That damn Loch Ness Monster

I am a biznass man. HAHAHA.

Anyway, thats the truth, the whole truth, and nothing but the truth.

But, continuing down the path of clean reasoning and rational thought. I decided that I would use Tree Fiddy as a promotion and make its download free. So enjoy.

Download your FREE Loch Ness Monster (Tree Fiddy) HERE

Don’t worry though, you can still give me money if you want in a variety of ways. Including buying a copy already printed.

Purchase your Tree Fiddy Loch Ness Monster Model HERE

Here is a rundown of the facts of the Loch Ness Monster as we know them today:

The story of the Loch Ness Monster, often referred to as “Nessie,” is one of the most famous and enduring legends of a cryptid in modern folklore. Here’s a recount of the tale based on verifiable facts:

Origins and Early Sightings

  • Early Mentions: The earliest recorded mention of a creature in Loch Ness dates back to the 6th century AD. In the biography of Saint Columba, written by Adomnán, there is an account of a “water beast” in the River Ness, which was reportedly repelled by the saint.

Modern Reports

  • 1933 Surge in Interest: The modern legend of the Loch Ness Monster began to gain significant attention in 1933. On May 2, 1933, the Inverness Courier published a report by a local couple who claimed to have seen “an enormous animal rolling and plunging on the surface” of the loch. This sighting sparked widespread interest and media coverage.
  • Photographic Evidence: The most famous piece of supposed evidence is the “Surgeon’s Photograph,” taken in 1934 by Robert Kenneth Wilson. The image appears to show a long neck and small head rising from the water. However, in 1994, it was revealed to be a hoax, created using a toy submarine and a sculpted head.

Investigations and Studies

  • Scientific Investigations: Over the years, various scientific investigations have been conducted to find evidence of Nessie’s existence. These include sonar surveys, underwater photography, and DNA sampling of the water. None of these studies have provided conclusive evidence of a large, unknown creature inhabiting the loch.
  • Hoaxes and Misidentifications: Many supposed sightings and pieces of evidence have been debunked as hoaxes, misidentified animals (such as seals or large fish), or natural phenomena like wave patterns, floating logs, and seiches (a standing wave in an enclosed or partially enclosed body of water).

Public Fascination

  • Cultural Impact: The legend of the Loch Ness Monster has had a significant impact on popular culture, inspiring books, films, television shows, and a tourism industry centered around Loch Ness. Nessie remains a popular subject for cryptozoologists and enthusiasts.

Modern Technological Efforts

  • DNA Surveys: In recent years, DNA surveys of Loch Ness have been conducted to catalog the variety of life forms present in the water. These studies have not found any evidence of a large, unknown aquatic creature, but they have identified a wide range of known species.


While the Loch Ness Monster remains an iconic figure in folklore and popular culture, there is no scientific evidence supporting the existence of a large, unknown creature in Loch Ness. The legend continues to thrive, fueled by human imagination, the allure of the unknown, and the natural beauty of Loch Ness itself.

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