Wiltshire appears to have the most ‘crop circles’ than other parts of England

Wiltshire, a county in England, has recently been named a “hot spot” for the detection of crop circles in the country. According to a study conducted by the founder of the crop circle research center at Pusey Vale, 380 crop circles have been recorded in Wiltshire since 2005. The discovery has sparked a debate between crop circle enthusiasts, who attribute the phenomenon to ancient ley lines, and skeptics, who believe they are man-made.

Crop circles are intricate patterns that mysteriously appear overnight in fields of wheat and corn. They have long been the subject of fascination and speculation, and theories of their formation range from the influence of earthly energies to extraterrestrial origins. Many people believe that crop circles are the work of aliens from outer space.

Monique Klinkenberg, founder of the Center for Crop Circles at Pewsey Vale, acknowledges that there are man-made crop circles, but notes that there are also unexplained ones that share the common feature of being formed in minutes or even seconds by an invisible source. This mystery surrounding their formation has led to debate as to whether they are of extraterrestrial, paranormal or natural origin.

When it comes to the record number of crop circles in Wiltshire, Klinkenberg believes the county’s many ancient monuments play a role. Wiltshire is famous for its heritage sites, including the iconic Stonehenge, which is believed to be linked to ley lines. Klinkenberg suggests that these ancient sites attract crop circles, making Wiltshire an ideal place for them to occur.

The crop circle phenomenon continues to fascinate and intrigue people from all walks of life. Some believe them to be a hoax, while others see them as evidence of something unfathomable. As science and technology advance, researchers hope that one day the mystery of crop circles will be solved.

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