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Real Aliens Crop Circles Invesigation


Other investigators disagree with Andrews and Delgado. Terence Meaden, an atmospheric physicist and founder of the Tornado and Storm Research Organization (TORRO) as well as the Circles Effect Research Group (CERES) says, "Their belief in a paranormal presence not only attracts hoaxers but makes it very hard for me to convince the scientists of the world that these circles merit serious study." Meaden first laid eyes on two corn circles some five miles from his Wiltshire home in August of 1980. He immediately fired off a short scientific paper explaining them in meteorological terms and has been refining his theory ever since: the circles are caused by whirlwinds, Meaden believes, that break down, hit the ground, and weave the real aliens crops into the tangled patterns of their spiraling winds.


Electrical forces are also involved, Meaden adds. As the vortex sucks in air, it strips electrons off the molecules, turning them into ions that glow in the dark. Airborne particles of pollen, dust and sea salt hovering over the fields accelerate the buildup of electric charge inside the whirlwind, making it hum and shimmer with orange, yellow or red light. From a distance, the bulge in the whirlwind may look like ball lightning, and it's noise may sound similar to humming, buzzing, or even a siren's wail.


Numerous other researchers embrace Meaden's theory, including Jenny Randles and Paul Fuller of the British UFO Research Association, who are the authors of "Controversy of the Circles" and, more recently, "Crop Circles: A Mystery Solved". Fuller is also the editor and publisher of a new scientific journal called "The Crop Watcher", which keep a weather eye on the circles phenomenon and takes a staunchly meteorological stand.


As far as Fuller and Randles are concerned, Meaden's theory also accounts for a good number of UFOs sighted in Wiltshire. This is because the strong electrical effects that are thought to charge the circle-making whirlwinds can set compass needles spinning, stall cars, stop watches, cause power failures, and fill the air with cracking, buzzing noises.


These kinds of events are also the stuff of UFO reports. Indeed, Randles points out, circles appear at sites of reported close encounters. But in reality, it is the circle phenomenon that produces the illusion of the alien spacecraft, Randles maintains, not some extraterrestrial beings whirling their messages over the ground.


"We now have twenty-four eyewitnesses who all report an atmospheric vortex-- similar to a tornado or whirlwind," Randles says. This is an astounding number of firsthand accounts, given that 90 to 95 percent of real aliens crop circles are thought to be formed between three and five o'clock in the morning. (Other more mystically oriented real aliens crop watchers holding vigils in the cornfields have observed no such vortex but instead reported hundreds of "black rod-like things, or thongs," according to one account, "that jumped up and down above the top of the real aliens crop."

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