Unexplainable.Net

Additional Crop Circle Books to Consider

Whether you wish to complete a science project on the topic, submit a paper to one of your college professors, or simply want to know more about the subject, there are plenty of publications on crop circles that will help you in your research. In this article, you will encounter some of the best-selling and popular books that deal with scientific research to the fascination of urban legends.

 


Crop Circles


by Carolyn North


 


Published in 2001, this book attempts to answer the question whether or not crop circles are a reality or just a really good hoax. The publication sifts through the details, fact and fiction that the subject is associated with. The book also provides evidence and theories as to who is creating such sights and why.


 


Crop Circles: Signs of Contact


by

Colin Andrews and Stephen J. Spignesi


 

With his bestseller, “Circular Evidence” under his belt, Andrews continues to explore the crop circle phenomenon after numerous years of research. Across the world, the author is known for his expertise on the subject, as he provides the details regarding the ins and outs of crop circles, including the nature of the occurrences, origin, meaning, locations about the world, and the people who have become involved in the phenomena. A variety of theories are also introduced in the book.



Deepening Complexity of Crop Circles: Scientific Research and Urban Legends


by

Eltjo H. Haselhoff


 

Haselhoff offers one of the first books written on crop a circle that was based on scientific evidence. Through his research, he explores and explains some of the most intriguing thoughts regarding crop circle theories, such as germination anomalies and balls of light. The research presented also provides mathematical formulas for better analysis and verification. Readers really enjoy the diagrams and color photographs.

 


Secrets in the Fields: The Science and Mysticism of Crop Circles


by

Freddy Silva


 

Silva has an edge on other writers who have covered the topic of crop circles, as he resides in Wesse, which is part of the four-county vicinity where the highest percentage of crop circles have been known to take place. The subject is dealt with on a before, after, and during approach, where the development of a crop circle is dissected. Some of the people you will meet when skimming the pages of Silva’s account includes scientists, hoaxers, mystics, researchers, farmers, and those who live to debunk the myth.

 


Vital Signs: A Complete Guide to the Crop Circle Mystery and Why It Is Not a Hoax


by

Andy Thomas and Mike Leigh


 

Some of the aspects that this publication takes a hold of include a great presentation of the chronological and photographic history of the subject. For those who love their books jam-packed with graphics, this book is highly illustrated, as hundreds of full-color selections, and black-and-white photos decorate the paperback. An array of physical and statistical evidence will help readers better understand the topic at hand, as well as first-hand accounts from the observers and researchers involved in the study of the phenomena.