On May 19, 1999, in England, the world’s attention was drawn to the mysterious phenomena of crop circles, courtesy of a substantial grant from U.S billionaire and philanthropist Lawrence Rockefeller. His magnanimous donation initiated one of the largest and most comprehensive studies into these fascinating patterns that appear mysteriously overnight in vast fields of crops.
At the center of this study was the noted scientist, WC Levengood. His intensive research during the 1990s in Southern England uncovered a myriad of oddities related to these formations. Among the most perplexing was the discovery that some of the stalks within these patterns seemed to have exploded, a phenomenon Levengood associated with microwave radiation.
However, the revelations didn’t stop there. Levengood identified other traces of radiation and found that crops sourced from within these circles often exhibited enhanced growth. Intriguingly, within the confines of a crop circle, the growth rate was a staggering five times faster than outside. Digging deeper, Levengood formulated a technique he termed “molecular impulse response,” which, when decoded, led to the development of an innovative electrical pulse technology. This technology showed the promise of accelerating plant growth, leaving the scientific community in awe.
Another fascinating aspect of this phenomenon was the evidence suggesting the persistent appearance of crop circle patterns, even after a field was cleared. Termed “ghost formations,” these shadowy imprints of prior patterns puzzled many. Photographs showcased designs that remained in the field, long after crops were harvested. Adding another layer to this enigma were accounts of people witnessing unidentified aerial phenomena or UFOs near these fields, followed by the emergence of new crop circle patterns the very next day.
The juxtaposition of these aerial sightings with the appearance of crop circles led some to speculate about a potential extraterrestrial origin. Ancient astronaut theorists posit that certain distinctive features within these formations could suggest a purpose far beyond mere human design or understanding.