14.12 Loch Ness Monster

Loch Ness is a large, deep, freshwater loch or lake in the Scottish Highlands that stands 15.8 meters (52 feet) above sea level. It is best known for its cryptozoological Loch Ness Monster, otherwise known as “Nessie” (N+S), a term which consonantly equates to “No See”. While the famous black and white photo of the Loch Ness Monster depicts what appears to be a dinosaur-like monster with a long neck, it’s appears to be hoax designed to discount exactly what people have witnessed at the lake. Based on the proximity of Loch Ness to the North Sea and the Atlantic Ocean, as well as the deep valley which the lake sits in, it’s highly likely that the so-called Loch Ness Monster was in fact a large submarine from Greenland which routinely surfaced at the lake in order to drop off and pick up cargo (e.g., documents, gold, technology, weapons, etc.). If the Loch Ness area were to be properly searched, it is highly likely that a underground canal of approximately 10 miles long would be found running from Loch Ness, Scotland all the way down to the coastal city of Inverness, Scotland. Loch Ness likely provided a safe haven for birthing of Roman submarines long before the public knew of that submarines even existed. Consequently, when people witnessed a submarine on the lake, they automatically thought it was a monster. Although a "lock" or a "locker" is now known as a device used to raise and lower ships between different levels of water, the first lock or locker was likely a submarine in which sailors were physically locked inside. Once encased within the steel tomb from which there was no escape, the submarine would travel down through different levels of water to the bottom of the sea, hence the term Davy Jones’ Locker. However, prior to the invention of submarine technology, Roman ships would secretly make their way to European shores in order to drop off and pick up cargo, especially gold. This is ultimately where the modern terms of “bank”, “banks” and “banking” was derived from.