The Bolam Lake Bigfoot saga raised eyebrows in 2003 when a team of experts from the Exeter-based Centre for Fortean Zoology swooped on Bolam Lake, near Belsay, in a week-long mission to investigate reports of a yeti-like creature.
What does CFZ stand for?
CFZ stands for Centre for Fortean Zoology
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We have 21 other meanings of CFZ in our Acronym Attic
- Central Florida Youth Orchestra
- Committee on the First Year Program (Massachusetts Institute of Technology)
- Central Florida YMCA (Young Men's Christian Association) Racing
- Colorado Federation of Young Republicans (Denver, CO)
- Concord Family and Youth Services (Acton, MA)
- Cape Fear Youth Soccer Association (Wilmington, NC)
- Crumbs from Your Table (U2 song)
- Canadian Forces Yukon Territory Frequency Modulation (community radio; Canada)
- Cape Fear Yacht Works (North Carolina)
- Canucks Fan Zone (Vancouver Canucks fan site)
- Centrum Flagi Ziemi (Polish: Center for Earth Flags; est.1978)
- Chabahar Free Trade-Industrial Zone (Iran)
- Clark Freeport Zone (Philippines)
- Critical Friendly Zone (field artillery term)
- Cylindrical Fresnel Zone Antenna
- Central Florida Zoological Park (Sanford, FL)
- Circular Fresnel Zone Plate Lens
- C for Graphics (nVidia's Shader Language)
- Cabri Geometry
Samples in periodicals archive:
After a spate of sightings around Lake Gunung Tuju, in the Kerinci national park, a team from the Devon based Centre for Fortean Zoology - which investigates unknown species of animals - embarked on a two-week mission to the region to see if they could obtain evidence of the creature.
Mr Downes, who is director at the Centre for Fortean Zoology, said he had heard of the sonar reading before visiting the lake but was "ridiculously" lucky to see anything.
The expedition is being carried out by a team from the Centre for Fortean Zoology, based in North Devon.
Jonathan Downes, director of the Centre for Fortean Zoology, said: "They have achieved most of their objectives including obtaining hair samples.
Downes, who is director at the Centre for Fortean Zoology, said that he had heard of the sonar reading before visiting the lake, but was "ridiculously" lucky to see anything.
To mark the 30th anniversary of these sightings, Jonathan Downes, 46, the director of the Centre for Fortean Zoology, has published a special edition of his book The Owlman and Others, first published in 1997.
Scientists from the Centre for Fortean Zoology inspected the prints, which were 5 inches long with a stride of between 11 and 17 inches.