• Order:Primates
  • Family:Hominidae
  • Subfamily:Neosimius
  • Genus: Cryptosimius (Hiding Ape)
  1. Washington Bigfoot - Cryptosimius Giganteus (Giant Hiding Ape)
  2. Canadian Sasquatch - Cryptosimius Pugnax (Pugnacious Hiding Ape)
  3. Fouke Monster - Cryptosimius Furopalus (Rage-of-the-Swamp Hiding Ape)
  4. Ohio Grassman - Cryptosimius Herbatholus (Grass-Dome Hiding Ape)
  5. Hillbilly Beast - Cryptosimius Ululatus (Howling Hiding Ape)
  6. Sierra Sasquatch - Cryptosimius Socialis (Social Hiding Ape)
  7. Vancouver Island Water Ape - Cryptosimius Aquaticus (Aquatic Hiding Ape)
  8. Rocky Mountains Snowbeast - Cryptosimius Parrimontis (Mountain-Murderer Hiding Ape)
  9. Monster of Whitehall - Cryptosimius Venatus (Hunting Hiding Ape)
  10. Skunk Ape - Cryptosimius Foetidus (Stinking Hiding Ape)
  11. Pensylvanian White Bigfoot - Cryptosimius Albineus (White Hiding Ape)
  12. Patagon - Cryptosimius Andesis (Andes Hiding Ape)
  • Genus: Ortosimius (Eastern Ape)
  1. Yeti - Magnualba Defensor (Great White Guardian)
  2. Orang Pendek - Sylvananus (Forest Dwarf)
  3. Monkey-man - Ausumonstrus (Sneaky Monster)
  4. Yeren - Agrestomortalis Chinesis (Chinese Wild-Man)
  5. Yowie - Australosimius (Southern Ape)
  6. Almas - Boreasimius (Northern Ape)
  7. Agogwe - Ferapumilus Africanus (Africa's Wild Pygmy)
  8. Barmanou - Pakisimius (Pakistan Ape)
  9. Batutut - Saevus Vietnamensis (Vietnam's Savage)
  10. Hibagon - Hirosimius Rubeus (Hiroshima Red Ape)
  11. Quickfoot - Martysimius (Martyn's Ape)
  12. Gruagach - Pilosus Silvestreinhabitantus (Hairy Forest Dweller)
  13. Woodwose - Agrestomortalis Europae (European Wild-Man)


The Sasquatch and related creatures are off-shoots of the Gigantopithecus . While the latter perished during the Ice Age, the ancestors of the mystery apes spread globally. In the early Pleistocene, the American Sasquatchs' ancestors crossed the Bering land bridge between Asia and North America. These ancestors hunted whatever herbivores they came across, such as bison, and juvenile mammoths and mastodons. They competed with bears, lions, and sabre-tooth cats, while also eating the available plants such as pine cones, berries, etc. Apparently, they survived the Ice Age all the way to the Holocene, and their kind has already spread from Canada to Florida. They were there when the Native Americans came, and encounters were recorded in the form legends and painted images onto rock, some of which survived to modern day. The expanse of the Sasquatch was disrupted 13,000 years ago due to the Younger Dryas event. As a result, majority of the northern species were wiped out, and the southern species began moving north after the impact. With ecological niches open, the Sasquatch took different paths, residing in different locales and eating different kinds of food. The resulting subspecies survived into modern day, but they have yet to be discovered by mainstream science.