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Field Report -
Unusual B.C. Crop Circle

By Nancy Talbott
BLT Research Team Inc.
In early June, 2008 a Canadian pilot discovered what has turned out to be a most interesting new crop circle. It's date of origin appears to have been in very early June on land which is owned by the Nature Conservancy--an area in which an attempt is being made to reinstate the native wild prairie plant species on land which has been cultivated for years. An aerial photo shows an interesting and moderately complex overall design, but with a distinctly "mottled" look -- caused by the patches of reintroduced wild plants throughout the field.
On ground inspection a very "fluid" plant lay was seen in many parts of the formation, a hallmark of circles around the world in which multiple indicators (the scientifically-demonstrated plant/soil changes) of the genuine crop circle phenomenon have also been found.
Another indicator that mechanical flattening of the plants was not the answer in this case were the multiple areas in which circular components were only partially flattened--areas which had maintained their half-flattened but circular positioning for at least 3 weeks by the time these photos were taken. Additionally, there was no indication whatsoever of damage to the grasses in these areas.
The best-documented plant change found in authentic crop circles is apical node elongation--a stretching of the external fibers of the top node beneath the seed-head--caused by escaping steam from these nodes (a result of very brief but intense exposure of the plants to microwave radiation). In this particular formation the node elongation was observed to be massive, and clearly visible throughout:
But this was not the most interesting observation reported. Fieldworkers reported standing clumps of the reintroduced native prairie species throughout the formation--none of which were flattened. It seems that only the grasses introduced by farmers to this field years ago had been flattened to create the formation.
This sort of precision and selectivity has been seen in crop circles before, but never to my knowledge quite so clearly.
Did the crop circle energy system "choose" which plants to flatten and which to leave standing? Was this energy attracted only to the previously-cultivated grasses for some reason that is important for us to better understand? Might this be an indicator that we should be paying greater attention to our land cultivation practices?
I have eaten organically for many years now, having gone through a cancer which (according to my doctors) was most likely related to elevated hormone levels--the same hormone levels known to be elevated in aquatic mammals whose habitat is inundated with pesticide run-off from farm fields. I can't help but wonder if the selectivity expressed in this crop formation is significant.
For the full report see:
http://www.bltresearch.com/fieldreports/ july2008a.html
Nancy Talbott
BLT Research Team Inc.
P.O. Box 400127
Cambridge, MA 02140 (USA)
ph: 617/492-0415
web-site: www.bltresearch.com
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