Carolina Mom Invents Spray She Says Will Attract Bigfoot

Photo: Facebook/Happy Body Marion

Call him Bigfoot, Sasquatch or the Abominable Snowman, hunters and conspiracy theorists have spent decades attempting to hunt down proof that he exists. Now a North Carolina mother claims she has come up with a spray that will attract him, and she invented it straight from her kitchen table.

Allie Megan Webb, owner of Happy Body Care out of Marion, NC, is selling “environmentally friendly” Bigfoot Juice out of her home. The ‘juice,’ which also doubles as bug spray (great marketing?) is being sold for $12 a bottle. Webb says it can attract any Bigfoot within a mile and a half.

Photo: Nisian Hughes (Getty)

Photo: Nisian Hughes (Getty)

When probed with the question, ‘how do you know it works?’ Webb replied laughing, “That’s a tough question. I guess I could ask how do you know it doesn’t work?”

Charlotte Observer

Field tests have been done, she said, and they include a recent outing by the research group Bigfoot 911, in which a Bigfoot sighting was reported. It happened the first week of August, in the woods of McDowell County. The report made national news.

“I think that’s enough to say it can attract a Bigfoot,” says Webb. “To attract a Bigfoot, you need a smell that is woodsy enough to keep from scaring him off. But slightly different enough to make him curious, and come to investigate.”

It also should be noted that Webb’s husband is part of ‘Bigfoot 911,’ and that Webb doesn’t actually believe in Bigfoot. She admits it’s just bug spray “with a catchy name.”


Hey, if you want to sell bug spray in a way that profits off ‘believers’ more power to ya. If you really feel inclined to take a look at buying some Bigfoot Juice for yourself, you can check out Webb’s Facebook page here.

Entrepreneurs, get to work on Lizard Man spray!

Now give this a good read: Chicago Residents Keep Reporting Seeing ‘Flying Humanoids’ In The City

Josh Helmuth is the editor of Crave Sports and a contributor for Mandatory.