Hollywood Pterodactyls, for Real?

June 20th, 2013 by Nathaniel Coleman AKA Jonathan Whitcomb Leave a reply »

In a Jurassic Park film, we expect to see dinosaurs and pterodactyls alive, but a few miles east of Hollywood? The two eyewitnesses did not actually use the word “dinosaur” or “pterodactyl,” but one of them said “dragons” and the other, “pterosaur.”

Griffith Park Pterosaurs

The lady driving northbound on the I-5, at 6:10 a.m. on March 3, 2013, was not sure that the three flying creatures gliding over the freeway had no feathers (the sighting was too quick), but she was sure that they were not birds. Each of the three had a distinct narrow neck between head and body. She also reported that “their tails had triangular points.” She was positive that the proportions between head, body, and tail were “certainly not that of a bird.” The sighting was on the east side of Griffith Park.

Ten weeks later, Devin Rhodriquez was driving northbound on the I-5, at about 4:00 p.m., on May 13, 2013, when she saw something that reminded her of a pterosaur. She was so caught up in the strange head that she did not notice if the creature had a tail or not. It was the head crest and lack of feathers that shocked her. She reported, “I’m almost positive what I saw fly over the freeway in Los Angeles WAS NOT a bird of any kind.” That sighting was also on the east side of Griffith Park.

A bit of the rugged terrain in Griffith Park - Los Angeles, California - photograph by Kilgub

Griffith Park in Los Angeles, California – One of the largest city parks in North America

 

Pterosaur Sightings East of Griffith Park

In two separate sightings, two eyewitnesses in Los Angeles, California, reported flying creatures described like pterosaurs. The sightings were a little over a mile apart, both from drivers on the northbound Interstate-5 Freeway, just east of Griffith Park, near Glendale.

Dragons or Pterosaurs Over Interstate-5

The March 3rd eyewitness was given a survey form with the silhouettes of dozens of winged creatures, from modern birds and bats to pterosaurs of different species. She choose #13, which was the Sordes Pilosus, a Rhamphorhynchoidea type of pterosaur.

Perching Pterosaur, not Woodpecker

It relates to the May 13th sighting this year, a little southeast of Griffith Park. The animal was called a pterosaur by the eyewitness and she said that it had no feathers but it did have a head crest.

 

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