A man from the UK believes he may have captured the folklore creature known as the Loch Ness monster on camera while shooting a vlog of himself canoeing to raise money for charity.

Richard Mavor initially posted the YouTube video on Sept. 1, documenting his 62-mile journey to raise 15,000 pounds for the Alzheimer’s Society charity. 

However, he recently noticed an image around the 3:50 time mark that looked similar to the legendary sea creature.

The image was captured on Day 3 of the expedition when the group decided to stop at the south shore of Loch Ness for the night. Mavor decided to use his drone camera to capture the group and their canoes.

While he managed to achieve his goal, he also picked up an additional image of what appeared to be a silhouette of the long-neck sea creature

Although myths surrounding the Loch Ness monster, which has been said to resemble a plesiosaur, describe the creature to be about 20 feet long, the image captured by Mavor appeared to be less than 15 feet long.

He told The Post he believes his drone captured something unique. “The last thing I want to do is make a Nessie claim,” Mavor explained. “I’m the most skeptical of people. But watching this I think yeah, there’s something a bit strange here.”

Mavor admitted he couldn’t recall seeing any driftwood or other large objects in the water during their time in the area. “I had to rewind and fast-forward several times,” he said.

“That’s what’s confused me. It’s an inland water, you don’t get tidal debris like you do on the coast. Things do wash up, but nothing the size of this.”

The Loch Ness monster has been reportedly spotted several times over the last hundred years.

loch ness monster A view of the Loch Ness Monster, near Inverness, Scotland, April 19, 1934. The photograph, one of two pictures known as the "surgeon's photographs," was allegedly taken by Colonel Robert Kenneth Wilson, though it was later exposed as a hoax by one of the participants, Chris Spurling, who, on his deathbed, revealed the pictures were staged by himself, Marmaduke and Ian Wetherell, and Wilson. References to a monster in Loch Ness date back to St. Columba's biography in 565 AD. More than 1,000 people claim to have seen "Nessie" and the area is, consequently, a popular tourist attraction. Photo: Getty Images/Keystone