Mayor noted that Goodall also provided a potential answer to a popular skeptic question about Sasquatch: Where are the bodies?
“That was one of the big questions I had going into all of this,” said Mayor. “Her response is that it is very possible this is a species far more intelligent than we possibly imagined, and they are burying their bodies in a way we cannot find.”
Mayor added, “the truth is, with that response, there is this tendency with us humans to position ourselves at the top of the food chain, the hierarchy of intelligence in the animal kingdom, but we know enough now to know that is not the case, and there could be creatures far more intelligent, far more sophisticated, far more adapted to living life in the woods that we are not privy to.”
Le Blanc said the inclusion of Goodall “swings that door wide open” for the Bigfoot community and felt like validation for the show.
“To have a giant like Jane Goodall even entertain the idea to be a part of it, and what she reveals gets you pumped in the sense you feel you’re on the right path and have someone saying continue to do what you’re doing. And I think it opens the door to a wider audience of people to drive awareness to what we’re trying to do, and the reality is out there we’re trying to bring forth.”
“Jane Goodall does for Bigfoot what our military fighter pilots do for the UFO phenomenon,” said Johnson. “They take away some of this taboo nature that surrounds the subject. When people see someone like Jane Goodall speaking on the subject matter of Bigfoot, it becomes a little less silly, and a little more serious.”