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Old 07-12-2012, 09:36 PM   #1
Peyton
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Default Giant Owl found in South TX

I saw this pic on a Laredo Facebook page. The caption said it was found near Carrizo Springs.

Real or Photoshop???



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Old 07-12-2012, 09:37 PM   #2
stuntriderant
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Wth!
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Old 07-12-2012, 09:38 PM   #3
DRoss24
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Surely that cant be real
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Old 07-12-2012, 09:38 PM   #4
Landrover
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i say real! There are some huge raptors out there! either way I luv to see them hunt!@!!
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Old 07-12-2012, 09:39 PM   #5
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You got me, but that's crazy
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Old 07-12-2012, 09:39 PM   #6
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Old 07-12-2012, 09:40 PM   #7
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That must be the one that took up in my stand.
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Old 07-12-2012, 09:40 PM   #8
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I think its real
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Old 07-12-2012, 09:42 PM   #9
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That's crazy
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Old 07-12-2012, 09:45 PM   #10
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i didnt find anything on a quick google search. doesnt mean its not real, but i would think there would be some predominant news about an owl that as big as a person
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Old 07-12-2012, 09:49 PM   #11
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I Am going with fake
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Old 07-12-2012, 09:49 PM   #12
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La Chusa!!!
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Old 07-12-2012, 09:50 PM   #13
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If that's an owl, then it's photoshopped. Being white like it is, it would have to be a barn owl, and their wingspan is less than 4 feet. Still, it's a pretty neat pic.
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Old 07-12-2012, 09:51 PM   #14
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If it is that big, I don't think those guys could be holding it in that manner.
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Old 07-12-2012, 09:51 PM   #15
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Thunder bird!
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Old 07-12-2012, 09:51 PM   #16
Peyton
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Quote:
Originally Posted by mesquitecountry View Post
La Chusa!!!


http://www.texasescapes.com/MikeCoxT...156Lechuza.htm
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Old 07-12-2012, 09:51 PM   #17
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Huge!
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Old 07-12-2012, 09:52 PM   #18
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Its La Chusa!
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Old 07-12-2012, 09:55 PM   #19
Take Dead Aim
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It is a bad photoshop.
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Old 07-12-2012, 09:58 PM   #20
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Dinner!
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Old 07-12-2012, 09:58 PM   #21
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Looks like the same photographer that snapped a picture of game wardens holding a snake at lake Whitney earlier this year. Way exaggerated size.

http://discussions.texasbowhunter.co...ht=rattlesnake
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Old 07-12-2012, 09:59 PM   #22
GILBERT
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Quote:
Originally Posted by El Viejo View Post
If that's an owl, then it's photoshopped. Being white like it is, it would have to be a barn owl, and their wingspan is less than 4 feet. Still, it's a pretty neat pic.
AND held with finger tips at the end of the feather no less. If the guy on the right is approx 6' tall the wing span would be about 14feet? An obvious photoshop of a barn owl, and not a very good job of it.


GILBERT
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Old 07-12-2012, 10:00 PM   #23
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Peyton View Post
Thanks! I won't be able to sleep at the ranch the rest of the year. I'm in the middle of La Chusa central!

I also hear crazy things out side my window. Guess I'll be snuggling up next to Amy and an SBR!
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Old 07-12-2012, 10:01 PM   #24
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Me says fotochop
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Old 07-12-2012, 10:05 PM   #25
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Lechuza

by Mike Cox

At night in South Texas, especially under a big moon, things start moving.

Deer begin grazing, coarse-haired feral hogs emerge from the brush to steal corn from game feeders on the big ranches, five-foot rattlesnakes slide from their lair, the sensors on their arrowhead-shaped heads looking for warm meat. And sometimes, an owl spreads its wide wings and flies from its roost looking for prey.

But some people along the border believe that owls are more than big-eyed night feeders. Among that group are three Zavala County women who vividly remember an experience they had one night on their way home from a shopping trip to San Antonio.

Just outside Batesville on State Highway 57, a large, dark and menacing bird suddenly appeared in the headlights of their car. The bird flew ahead of them faster than the vehicle, swinging back and forth and bobbing up and down.

The woman behind the wheel pressed her foot on the gas to outdistance the bird, which at one point circled back to fly right outside the driver's window. The bird seemed to be mocking the women, but this was no mockingbird.

That's when the car went dead. The lights went dark and the vehicle stalled, slowly losing speed. The driver managed to get the car off the roadway but could not restart it. The women locked themselves in the car, stuck out in the middle of nowhere. The bird, meanwhile, had disappeared.

As mysteriously as it had died, the car eventually restarted. Sure, it could have been a loose battery wire, or any number of easy-explainable mechanical things. But as far as these three women were concerned, the answer could be articulated in one word: lechuza.


Since Spanish colonial times, generations of children in South Texas and across the river in Mexico have grown up hearing stories of lechuzas. Despite that, an internet search shows that the tradition is mostly oral.

"A lot of people believe in lechuza," says Zavala County historian and newspaper columnist Richard G. Santos. Fascinated by stories like the one told by the three women whose shopping trip ended scarily, Santos has been collecting them for several years.

A couple who for obvious reasons did not want to be named told the Crystal City writer this story:

They were on State Highway 191, headed toward Eagle Pass, when their vehicle's windshield wipers suddenly came on.

"It must be a lechuza," said the woman's husband, who reached over and turned off the wipers.

As he did that, the headlights of their vehicle illuminated a big bird sitting on a telephone pole.

"It was big and it watched us as we drove by," one of them told Santos. "It was scary."

Indeed, lechuzas have been scaring people in Mexico and South Texas for a long time.

According to Santos, lechuzas are witches - brujas - who transform themselves into birds. In most stories, the bird is an owl, but sometimes a bruja will turn into an eagle.

Another school of thought holds that not all lechuzas are brujas. Some are merely the spirits of women annoyed for a specific reason, a faithless husband or a widower who has remarried.

Those frightened by the appearances of a lechuza can fall back on four basic remedies: Prayer, tying seven knots in a string or rope, engaging the services of a curandera or blasting the bird with a shotgun or rifle.

One man told Santos he had heard as a boy about a lechuza being shot. No one could find the dead bird, but the next morning, someone discovered the body of a very unattractive, mature woman hanging across a tree branch. Needless to say, many saw a connection between the killing of the lechuza and the corpse.

Santos, a serious historian who moved to Crystal City from San Antonio to care for his elderly parents, says he does not believe in ghosts or witches. But he definitely believes in stories of ghosts and witches.

He has found that lechuzas are particularly active in Zavala County.

A lechuza can appear at any time, but these feathery witches seem particularly prone to spread their wings and terrorize those who have popped a top or two or three. Cars moving down lonely highways also seem a favorite target of lechuzas.

Fortunately, as they say on the border, "Las lechuzas, por regular, no son peligrosas." They are not dangerous. Normally.

© Mike Cox
"Texas Tales" October 22, 2003 column
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Old 07-12-2012, 10:28 PM   #26
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That is absolutely redonkulous!
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Old 07-12-2012, 11:37 PM   #27
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Try reading Carlos Castenada books. He talks a lot about brujas and turning into birdsa and other animals.
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Old 07-12-2012, 11:49 PM   #28
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Wow
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Old 07-12-2012, 11:54 PM   #29
J-J Matt
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Peyton View Post
Lechuza

by Mike Cox

At night in South Texas, especially under a big moon, things start moving.

Deer begin grazing, coarse-haired feral hogs emerge from the brush to steal corn from game feeders on the big ranches, five-foot rattlesnakes slide from their lair, the sensors on their arrowhead-shaped heads looking for warm meat. And sometimes, an owl spreads its wide wings and flies from its roost looking for prey.

But some people along the border believe that owls are more than big-eyed night feeders. Among that group are three Zavala County women who vividly remember an experience they had one night on their way home from a shopping trip to San Antonio.

Just outside Batesville on State Highway 57, a large, dark and menacing bird suddenly appeared in the headlights of their car. The bird flew ahead of them faster than the vehicle, swinging back and forth and bobbing up and down.

The woman behind the wheel pressed her foot on the gas to outdistance the bird, which at one point circled back to fly right outside the driver's window. The bird seemed to be mocking the women, but this was no mockingbird.

That's when the car went dead. The lights went dark and the vehicle stalled, slowly losing speed. The driver managed to get the car off the roadway but could not restart it. The women locked themselves in the car, stuck out in the middle of nowhere. The bird, meanwhile, had disappeared.

As mysteriously as it had died, the car eventually restarted. Sure, it could have been a loose battery wire, or any number of easy-explainable mechanical things. But as far as these three women were concerned, the answer could be articulated in one word: lechuza.


Since Spanish colonial times, generations of children in South Texas and across the river in Mexico have grown up hearing stories of lechuzas. Despite that, an internet search shows that the tradition is mostly oral.

"A lot of people believe in lechuza," says Zavala County historian and newspaper columnist Richard G. Santos. Fascinated by stories like the one told by the three women whose shopping trip ended scarily, Santos has been collecting them for several years.

A couple who for obvious reasons did not want to be named told the Crystal City writer this story:

They were on State Highway 191, headed toward Eagle Pass, when their vehicle's windshield wipers suddenly came on.

"It must be a lechuza," said the woman's husband, who reached over and turned off the wipers.

As he did that, the headlights of their vehicle illuminated a big bird sitting on a telephone pole.

"It was big and it watched us as we drove by," one of them told Santos. "It was scary."

Indeed, lechuzas have been scaring people in Mexico and South Texas for a long time.

According to Santos, lechuzas are witches - brujas - who transform themselves into birds. In most stories, the bird is an owl, but sometimes a bruja will turn into an eagle.

Another school of thought holds that not all lechuzas are brujas. Some are merely the spirits of women annoyed for a specific reason, a faithless husband or a widower who has remarried.

Those frightened by the appearances of a lechuza can fall back on four basic remedies: Prayer, tying seven knots in a string or rope, engaging the services of a curandera or blasting the bird with a shotgun or rifle.

One man told Santos he had heard as a boy about a lechuza being shot. No one could find the dead bird, but the next morning, someone discovered the body of a very unattractive, mature woman hanging across a tree branch. Needless to say, many saw a connection between the killing of the lechuza and the corpse.

Santos, a serious historian who moved to Crystal City from San Antonio to care for his elderly parents, says he does not believe in ghosts or witches. But he definitely believes in stories of ghosts and witches.

He has found that lechuzas are particularly active in Zavala County.

A lechuza can appear at any time, but these feathery witches seem particularly prone to spread their wings and terrorize those who have popped a top or two or three. Cars moving down lonely highways also seem a favorite target of lechuzas.

Fortunately, as they say on the border, "Las lechuzas, por regular, no son peligrosas." They are not dangerous. Normally.

Mike Cox
"Texas Tales" October 22, 2003 column

Well, that's some crazy stuff. I will most definently remember reading this every time I get out of my truck to walk to the blind in the dark this season.
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Old 07-12-2012, 11:59 PM   #30
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Well, things are Bigger in Texas!
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Old 07-13-2012, 12:09 AM   #31
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Idk!
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Old 07-13-2012, 01:40 AM   #32
texag93
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That's a larger than life Barn Owl
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Old 07-13-2012, 01:49 AM   #33
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We always heard there was a lechuza in Kenedy when I was growing up. I know an educated adult woman who used to live there and swears she saw one on multiple occasions. Even starts crying if you ask her about it.
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Old 07-13-2012, 02:49 AM   #34
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La Lechusa.. Wiches that fly at night.....
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Old 07-13-2012, 05:00 AM   #35
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Quote:
Originally Posted by J-J Matt View Post
Well, that's some crazy stuff. I will most definently remember reading this every time I get out of my truck to walk to the blind in the dark this season.
Your range is too far north, you'll be fine
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Old 07-13-2012, 06:04 AM   #36
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First it's Chupacabras coming over from Mexico, now it's La Chuza... What's the next Mexican folklore we'll experience next?!

And there ain't no way they could hold a bird that size with their fingertips by the tips of the wings...
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Old 07-13-2012, 06:07 AM   #37
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I've seen some big hooters in my life, but that would take the prize right there.
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Old 07-13-2012, 07:11 AM   #38
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That Luchuza has been eating alot of these Golden Triangle Snow Monkeys to get that big!
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Old 07-13-2012, 07:23 AM   #39
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Photoshop, no doubt, if the owl was that big you wouldn't be able to hold it up by the 2 feathers at the end of the wings. JMO
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Old 07-13-2012, 07:25 AM   #40
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Looks photoshopped but there's a lot of things out there that can't be explained and plenty that have yet to be discovered so i wouldn't say impossible however i would say unlikely (in this picture at least)
I would like to know what the "story" is behind them getting that owl though
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Old 07-13-2012, 07:26 AM   #41
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It could be real. But not colossal like that one. Just a single feather is the size of the guys face.
One morning I had an owl on top of the house. It had to of been evey bit of 3 feet tall. Scared the crap out of me when it hooted.

Last edited by Tomkat07; 07-13-2012 at 07:29 AM..
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Old 07-13-2012, 07:27 AM   #42
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Chew View Post
I've seen some big hooters in my life, but that would take the prize right there.
I seen what you did right there
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Old 07-13-2012, 07:27 AM   #43
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Quote:
Originally Posted by mesquitecountry View Post
La Chusa!!!
you just made my morning..............thank you!

viva la chusa!
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Old 07-13-2012, 07:48 AM   #44
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I've seen the Lechuza!!! Seriously! And I'm not Hispanic! Use to scare the hell outa me!
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Old 07-13-2012, 07:49 AM   #45
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Old 07-13-2012, 07:53 AM   #46
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That is an old, old, photo-shop. Old.
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Old 07-13-2012, 08:29 AM   #47
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Everything is bigger in Texas.....
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Old 07-13-2012, 08:42 AM   #48
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Clearly...

Pretty weak clone brushing job.

Name:  head.JPG
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Even shopped in the Warden and some new concrete.

Name:  shade.JPG
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Why is he the only guy wearing a jacket? Is it really that cold in the shade?

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Old 07-13-2012, 08:54 AM   #49
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Jaspro View Post
I Am going with fake
x2
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Old 07-13-2012, 09:00 AM   #50
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Seen it on some FB pages down here... looks fake to me!
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