the huge tropical rainforest Jungle Mountain ranges of Guadalcanal, as theGuadalcanal people will tell you. All claims made on this Website about theGuadalcanal Giants can be support by the indigenous Guadalcanal peopleof the Island, as it totally plays the major part of their entire grass-rootsculture, past and present.Apart from being known for building timber base structures with shelteringsago palm and other leaf, they have vast cave systems running within themajority length of the mountains of this 200 plus kilometre long tropical Jungle Island. Some of the Guadalcanal Giants live in organised lifestyleswith social structures, and I have come across many Guadalcanal peoplethat believe they can go from east to west through their cave systemswithout seeing the light of day, and many believe that their populationnumbers in the thousands. The Guadalcanal Islanders also believe thatthere is a huge city of them living inside or underneath the big mountains of the Island. "Mount Tatuva" is definitely one of this city's main entrances,and if anyone ever wished to film them, the closest villages to Mt. Tatuva,where they are also seen regularly is a good starting point. But that is notrequired, because they are all over the place and are seen on a daily basissomewhere around the Island. Actually, I can think of a dozen places aroundthe Island apart from the Mt. Tatuva area that are good starting places forthe beginnings of gathering documentary photographic evidence of them.For that matter, I can think of dozens of places around the Solomon Islands,and Vanuatu that would be the same.Virtually, you can ask anyone from Guadalcanal, and for that matter theSolomon's, if any of their recent ancestors, or themselves has had pastexchanges with these Giants, and one finds a very positive response withmany tales supporting their existence. I know for a fact that upon arrivingwithin the Solomon Islands, one can ask the first person they see as towhether the Giants can be found there, and they'll start pointing in everydirection, and if not, they'd quickly steer you onto someone who would tellall about them. To my understanding, there are three different species or types of theseGiants. The larger and more commonly seen are over 10 foot tall, but I havecome across numerous Islander accounts with evidence that supports thatthey do grow much taller than that. These Giants have very long black,brown or reddish hair, or a mixture and when they want to have a good lookat you, they pull it aside from their face with one hand. They have aprotruding double eyebrow, bludging red eyeballs, and flat nose widegapped mouth facial features, and have an unmistakeable odour, which thecoastal people would once use as a sign of their presence, depending onthe wind. From the large hairy type, they range down in size with reducingamounts of body hair. The smaller version, although bigger than normalhuman beings, are like a wild man living in the jungle and are not as hairyas the big ones. This is the way the Guadalcanal Islanders describe them.