Night Visit of Chupacabra

Night Visit of Chupacabra

One man came to feed his rabbits in the morning as usual. What he saw simply shocked him. Most of the rabbits were dead. The cage doors were broken.
The night guest was probably rather smart.
The rabbits were smothered and  just scattered around. Two of them were bitten in their heads and their blood was sucked.

The animal that has been there was rather careful and quiet, the gates were almost undamaged. The man had two dogs but they didn’t bark as if they were hypnotised or scared to death.
The animal left traces similar to dog’s ones. Out of 93 rabbits 73 were killed.

You haven’t believed in Chupacabra, do you believe now?

12 thoughts on “Night Visit of Chupacabra”

  1. Yes. Because I believe the world is also made of what we are discovering, not just what we already have discovered. I don’t want the world so boring that all the things are explained enough by the theories and knowledge that we already know.

    • it’s just recalled to me
      “…We also know there are known unknowns; that is to say we know there are some things we do not know. But there are also unknown unknowns – the ones we don’t know we don’t know.”

  2. I bet it was a local dog, perhaps the owner’s own dogs. If not, perhaps a wolf if the location of the farm is remote enough, or the location has a known wolf population.

  3. The doors have been opened and theres no bloodshed.
    I know dogs and wolves, very unlikely they did this. Chupacabra? Are you out of your mind?
    Are the bunnies empty of blood?
    Chupacabra means goat-sucker and is a mythic creature in central america, which you know, sucks goatblood till they are empty as the bottles of booze those as***les drank, before they killed the poor fluffies.

  4. It was clearly caused by a mustelid of some sort, like a weasel, stoat or mink – take your pick. Especially stoats often engage in what we biologists call “surplus killing”, meaning that if they manage to sneak into say a hen house or a bunny pen they will often kill heaps (maybe even ALL) while only actually feeding on a few or even only a single one (that they usually remove from the scene to consume later). This has been observed many times and they do it in the wild too when raiding birds nests, ambushing groups of waterfowl et cetera. I have seen many hen houses devoured by stoats, it’s not a pretty sight. Foxes can engage in surplus killing too, but their killings tend to be more “graphic” so to speak, whereas stoats and similar mustelids generally kill their prey with a small canine bite to the neck that usually does not draw very much blood.

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