I'm working to catch up on adding recent blog posts to the site. So far this morning I've been through Jason Colavito's site and ArchyFantasies, and I think I'm caught up with those two. I'll try to hit the rest of my regular sites over the next few days. Please let me know if you come across this page and know of some relevant blogs that I'm not regularly looking at.
I've added a page for Megafauna. Large extinct animals (especially mammoths and mastodons) figure into claims for giants (and the suppression of evidence for those claims, claims in the Book of Mormon, and other interesting things.
I've added a new page for Archaeoastronomy that currently has only one entry. I'm sure posts I've already listed under other topics are relevant, and I'll add those links as I come across them.
I've finally gotten around to adding a general page for Oak Island and creating a few new pages to cover the latest baloney-filled salvos about the "evidence" for an ancient Roman visit to Nova Scotia. In addition to the sword (which has now been shown to be a modern brass sword probably created to sell to tourists), we've been treated to stories about Roman crossbow bolts embedded in a 1000-year-old tree and a "symbology" stone that, when you look at it in the correct orientation, actually just says "HAROLD."
I've been doing some writing about Gigantopithecus over on my blog, so I've added a page for it here. Gigantopithecus is one of those interesting topics (like the Nephilim) that seems to be involved in several different sets of fringe claims. I'll add more references to the page as I come across them (or write them myself).
My goal is to check through my current group of "main" sources (listed on the About page) at least once a week for new links I can add. This morning I saw that Frank Johnson at Ancient Aliens Debunked had written a new post about the Ica Stones (rocks that have carvings of dinosaurs with humans) so I added a link to that. Johnson's post contained a link to a site called the PseudoArchaeology Research Archive (PARA) that was apparently created by a psuedoarchaeology class at McGill University in 2007. I've added a general link to that site under Pseudo-archaeology, and I'll add links to the individual essays under the appropriate topics when I have some time.