Track of the Bigfoot: Book 2 of The Cryptids Trilogy

Track of the Bigfoot: Book 2 of The Cryptids Trilogy

3.3 6
by Dallas Tanner
     
 

View All Available Formats & Editions

In the U.S. Geological Survey, there are over 100 tribal and 2300 location names, in the United States alone, for a creature that walks in myth and legend throughout the 25,000 square miles of the Pacific Northwest.

As a young boy on a family camping trip, 9 year old Ian McQuade encountered one of the giant, apelike beings. The experience changed his life…  See more details below

Overview

In the U.S. Geological Survey, there are over 100 tribal and 2300 location names, in the United States alone, for a creature that walks in myth and legend throughout the 25,000 square miles of the Pacific Northwest.

As a young boy on a family camping trip, 9 year old Ian McQuade encountered one of the giant, apelike beings. The experience changed his life forever, limiting his academic prospects and ruining his professional career.

Now, twenty years later, an anthroplogist and a Ph.D. in his own right, Dr. McQuade sets out on an urgent mission for Cyril Pritchard and the Chimaera Foundation in pursuit of Bigfoot, without partner Alma Del Nephites.

In the process, two of the greatest mysteries about Bigfoot will be uncovered, in a desperate race against time. One must remain a secret at all costs. The other must be revealed, before it is too late...

Product Details

ISBN-13:
2940012707048
Publisher:
Trilogus Media Group
Publication date:
11/28/2010
Series:
The Cryptids Trilogy , #2
Sold by:
Barnes & Noble
Format:
NOOK Book
Sales rank:
451,598
File size:
914 KB

Customer Reviews

Average Review:

Write a Review

and post it to your social network

     

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

See all customer reviews >

Track of the Bigfoot: Book 2 of The Cryptids Trilogy 3.3 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 6 reviews.
Guest More than 1 year ago
I wrote evil because the author only wrote three books this is my favorite book series it is great for the aspiring cryptozoologist
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
This trilogy is like a bad habit. I don't care for it yet I keep reading. And will read the last book since I already bought it. The storyline is good. The characters okay. The biggest problem is Tanner's almost addictive need to rehash old events. We got it the first time! Every time Alma comes up we have to read about their meeting in Brazil. Every time McQuade's education or skills are brought up we have to read about how misunderstood he was and get a copy of his school history. This goes on and on and on with several events, people, emotions, etc... It totally kills the flow of the story. It also makes McQuade seem like the biggest and not so bright pansy, poor me, whine, whine. If Tanner and the editors could fix this very large problem Tanner would be comparable to authors like Rollins or Robinson. Right now he seems stuck between the big time and "I think I'll take a stab at writing." I apologize for the rant. I usually try to write positive yet honest reviews. My self-imposed obligation to read what I buy has become quite vexing with Tanner.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
I read the first book in the series and really loved the plot and story line so I gave this one a shot even though I thought that the first book was way too wordy and character developement was weak. I figured - hell - it is his first book - read the second and see if it is a better read. Sadly, it wasn't. Again, the plot and story line were excellent but again it was wordy and there was just too much irrelevant information included. I guess what irratated me most were glaring errors in and about the geography of the setting. You can not drive from Seattle to Mt.St. Helens in 45 minutes -it is almost a 4 hour drive under the best traffic and road conditions. The Willamette River does not flow into the Pacific and ocen going vessels do no use the river. Ever hear of the Columbia???? That was really a bad error in both instances. Plus, he was very confused about the topography of the Mt.St. Helens area as well - what is where in realation to what is somewhere else. This is as much a fault of the editor as it is of sloppy background research by the author. The good plot kept me reading but I finally just wanted it to end and was happy when it did.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
That i cannot even finish it.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
not good