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Publisher's Summary

This true story sets out to chronicle the terrifying encounters that a residential family has had with the creature known as Bigfoot. The story is written in Christine's own words as it unfolds. According to the Bigfoot investigator they contacted, "They aren't going anywhere." As the world gets more crowded with us, "They" are left with less and less habitat. They have learned to live in the shadows and pass through the forests by our homes.
Note: No part in this story is embellished or fictionalized. It is a series of true events interpreted and told from the author's point of view.
©2014 Vegas Pulse LLC (P)2014 Vegas Pulse LLC
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Customer Reviews

Most Helpful
1 out of 5 stars
By Daryl on 05-22-15

Imaginative but Anorexic.

It's hard to imagine a situation where someone would have this much contact and collect this little evidence.

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4 of 4 people found this review helpful

3 out of 5 stars
By Jonny Ringworm on 03-26-15

I don't buy it

What did you like best about 100 Bigfoot Nights? What did you like least?

The story wasn't believeable

What was most disappointing about Christine Dela Parker’s story?

the story

Which scene was your favorite?


If this book were a movie would you go see it?


Any additional comments?

I'm a huge bigfoot knower, but this story don't make any sense, nor is it plausible. I'm sorry but I'm not the only person who has a hard time buying this. But hey, hopefully I am wrong, and this turns out to be the proof needed. Not really trying to judge.

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2 of 2 people found this review helpful

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Customer Reviews

Most Helpful
1 out of 5 stars
By Jo Crow on 05-23-16

Interesting, but for all the wrong reasons...

What would have made 100 Bigfoot Nights better?

This seems to be more a story of how sleeplessness can contribute to an over active imagination and hysteria. A better book on this subject is Strange Mutants by John A Keel, which has a few chapters on documented sightings of Bigfoot listed in a dispassionate, matter of fact way which are both interesting and informative.

I found this book annoying and spent most of my time thinking this lady obviously already had serious issues with wild dark spaces having spent some of her time living in a city. It also sounded as if most of the early events that occurred could be explained through more mundane means. To be fair, I did say most things. She lost me when she talked about expecting people to be able to relocate a bigfoot because she didn't like it being near her house and from then on it went down hill until after an hour and a half I turned it off. I don't doubt that what this lady experienced was frightening, but again it all smacked more of paranoia and sleep deprivation.

One final note, the recordings provided are of poor quality and were perfect fodder on which to project imagined results. For instance (spoiler) The "Mommy" call might just as well have been someone calling their cat, because it could have been any short name ending with an "Ee" sound.

Out of respect to the author, she was the one who was there and experienced these events and it may just be the style in which she writes which put me off.

What was most disappointing about Christine Dela Parker’s story?

I could not finish the story. Like some of the other people said, it is like a paranormal campfire story that goes on too long.

Would you be willing to try another one of Lee Zasloff’s performances?


You didn’t love this book--but did it have any redeeming qualities?

Yes, I could turn it off. Of course most of us want to keep and open mind about the possibility of strange things existing that both we and science have missed. But this did not help me to keep an open mind.

Any additional comments?

Don't just take my word for it. You should listen to this if the subject interests you, but listen to it from a standpoint of cool intellect instead of blind faith.

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