"Do you mean entire recently dead brown bears before the scavengers got to them or that no bones skin fragments or any other part have been found?" For the 3rd time, not one dead brown bear has been found in nature. Read again what I said. No bones, no skins, nothing, nadda, zilch. Period, as far as I know. Try listening for once. "And the more valuable its skin bones etc becpme as soouvenirs." Ummm, what exactly does this have to do with the statistics of what fossils are to be found in the rock record? "Really? Care to give a few examples and compare them with the enormous number of occasions when what everybody knew because it was obvious turned out not to be true when someone experimented with it?" We can argue this one back and forth untill we're both blue in the face but since you don't seem to know, let's try again (BTW I talked about this earlier in the thread incase you didn't bother reading) Let's see... Meteories are a good classic case. Giant Squid, Platypuss, ect. The idea that a human being could feel a magnetic field was once considered pseudoscience. Even the "Big Bang" theory was once considered a clandestined attempt to force the Bible on science. I'm surprised for all your tenacity over the superiority of science you forgot or ignored all of it's blunders. Science is a great tool, but it isn't the definitive word on anything which it can't measure, by it's own admission. In the case of Dragons, science can't give an answer because their is nothing to measure, as I said previously. I've fully admitted that. That doesn't mean that one day some fossils, or cultural anthropology might turn one up. It just means that good science has nothing in this case to work with.