Meanwhile, the hunt continues. One spiritual man suggests that the monkey man may even be Hanuman, the Hindu helper of the gods. Next, the team goes to a bone-seller market, where various bones are being sold for their (folk) medicinal values. No monkey man there, though. The spate of "attacks" seemed to have lasted 20 days, and an expert brought in to examine the wounds, didn't think they matched wounds/bites of a known animal -- but rather the incidents are the result of mass hysteria. From the day the hysteria finding was published in the newspapers, the attacks stopped. The hairs analyzed belong perhaps to a red panda, rare and not known in those parts. The monkey man blood sample turns out human -- raising the question whether the blood was contaminited, or the attacker merely human. The camera trap turns up animals and several mysterious blurs. Since one of the cameras is attached to a solar transmitter, it will continue to transmit until the equipment fails. That's a nice improvement. One of the researchers suggests that the hysteria in Delhi may be caused by smaller monkeys driven to desperate acts by hunger. In the wilds, though, he thinks there is still some chance of an unknown creature -- though perhaps the tales are of an animal now extinct.
While turning up no more evidence than the other MQ bigfoot shows, this show comes off better because of highly rational statements by some of the researchers. A nice change of pace.