At the end of the 2010 crop circle season in England I stated my intention to publish results of laboratory investigations into cobweb-like materials found in crop circles, and, subsequently, soil and root samples taken from those sites. However, at this stage this presents a potential problem, namely that our Research Centre’s arrangement with our funder includes an agreement between us that we will not disclose the specifics of either his identity or interest until the research is complete, and then not until the date of formal publication in a peer-reviewed scientific journal. Our Patron is a well-known advocate of non-conventional approaches to ecology, with a keen interest in metaphysical solutions to ecological problems, and to reveal our results out of context would attract unwelcome publicity, which could prove detrimental to further research. The research is not-for-profit and motivated out of private personal interest in looking for innovative ways toward active but balanced-state harmony in natural approaches to agricultural practice. That is not to say that our findings thus far cannot be shared, however. We feel that it would benefit the greater good if interested people were made aware that, apart from their obvious beauty, crop circles present something worthy of continued scientific investigation, which anyone can engage with, and to offer guidance for signs to look for and report.


One response to “About

  • Nik

    Truly fascinating…I became acquainted with the phenomenon of “ghost images” after visiting several sites (such as Old sarum, Cley Hill and Danebury Rings) following harvest of the crop. Danebury Rings in particular was fascinating, evidencing not only a striking example of a ghost image, but a trail of fresh grass (similar to that which created the ghost image) which meandered across the field from the base of Danebury Rings, and then forked into two separate paths just before joining the ghost image of the formation. I was unaware of the presence of filament like substance in some formations, wells and sacred sites, and this too has proved fascinating. I have presented your research to a couple of my friends who are very sceptical about the crop formation phenomena, and have vociferously debated with me using their perspective of science (and what they loosely term “common sense”!) as a standpoint by which to counter my (occasional) metaphysical rationale. Keep up the good work – very inspiring and illuminating.

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