So! You're looking for a Bigfoot, Sasquatch, Yeti or Abominable Snowman are you? Well you won't find it here on a "Reptile Site" but you can read some interesting information I found on the web concerning them! :)
The term "Sasquatch" has become the most universal name for the enigmatic primate or person hybrid. Derived from the Halkomelem dialectal the word "Sésquac," meaning "wild man," was first used by the Coast Salish people. These indigenous people inhabited the Fraser Valley in the Pacific Northwest and parts of Vancouver Island, British Columbia ... two regions that have yielded more recorded Sasquatch sightings than anywhere else.
Perhaps the most common short for Sasquatch, the term "Bigfoot" first came about in 1958. Gerald Crew, a Bluff Creek local in Del Norte County, California was featured in the Humboldt Times for the cast he made of large footprints found near his bulldozer. Fellow Bluff Creek locals began referring to the mysterious maker of the tracks as "Big Foot," which Humboldt Times editor Andrew Genzoli decided to stylize as "Bigfoot." The term has earned considerable recognition since then, particularly in its use by the Bigfoot Field Researchers Organization, one of the most widely respected groups of Bigfooters.
Though commonly associated with Sasquatch, the Yeti is an entirely different entity. This creature's origin can be traced back to pre-Buddhist Eastern civilizations, particularly in the Himalayan Mountain region. Unlike the Sasquatch, who is most frequently spotted in warm or mild climates, the Yeti is believed to be an Arctic creature that is usually described as resembling a bear more than an ape. Some early indigenous people of the Himalayas would worship what became known as the Yeti, calling it the "Glacier Being."
The term "Abominable Snowman" was first use in 1921 by Henry Newman, a contributor to the Indian English language newspaper The Statesman. Newman interviewed participants in the British Mount Everest Reconnaissance Expedition who encountered large footprints that their guides declared were left by what they called "Metoh-Kangmi." While "kangmi" does translate to "snowman," "metoh" actually translates to "man-bear." In writing his piece, Newman mistranslated the term to "filthy," which he then swapped out for "abominable." One and the same with the Yeti, the Abominable Snowman is generally regarded as an illusory being of the far-Eastern Hemisphere and not interchangeable with Sasquatch.