An international team of experts has concluded that there is a 95% chance of the creature's existence.
Consisting of experts from as far afield as Canada and Sweden, the team met up for a day-long conference in Tashtagol, a town in the Kemerovo region of Russia 2,000 miles from Moscow. Last year an expedition was organised to seek clues in the region's Azassky cave and Karatag peak, an endeavor that allegedly uncovered "irrefutable evidence" of the creature.
"Conference participants came to the conclusion that the artifacts found give 95% evidence of the habitation of the ‘snow man’ on Kemerovo region territory," said a statement. "In one of the detected tracks, Russian scientist Anatoly Fokin noted several hairs that might belong to the yeti."
"Scientists and yeti enthusiasts believe there may finally be solid evidence that the apelike creature roams the vast Siberian tundra, reports the Guardian."
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