It's obvious that the Chasing UFOs television show was inspired by Finding Bigfoot, but do they really need to be whispering when they're in the middle of nowhere looking for UFOs? Matt Moneymaker and his team has to keep quiet, due to many reasons including listening for return howls or wood-knocks.
Mechele R. Dillard of Huliq.com thinks it's "funny" that Erin Ryder and her team are following the same formula as Finding Bigfoot even though they're two completely different subjects:
Last night’s episode was at Kennedy Space Center. The trio was flailing around in the dark, trying to determine if, in fact, alien probes or whatever have been flying around, trying to gather information about our now-defunct space program, mostly at night, of course. Now, something that struck me as odd, personally, watching the show for the first time (regrettably, I am coming to this series late, but do look forward to catching up with the team), was how they apparently feel it is necessary to whisper when they are in the middle of nowhere. Is it just a function of being out and hunting at night that makes them feel that they must whisper? The bigfoot hunters, they are always whispering so as not to scare away any potential bigfoots, of course; but when these guys are out in the middle of the water at Kennedy Space Center, is it really necessary to whisper? I mean, they are speeding along in a motorboat; is it likely that speaking in regular volumes are going to alert someone beyond what that motorboat will?[via www.huliq.com]
And, of course, Ryder and James, they are much as Matt and Bobo on Finding Bigfoot: They will believe basically anything. When Ben presented them with realistic explanations of what had been captured on the various clips of video footage, Ryder and James wanted no part of it.