Crop Circle Research               

Search CCR  

BLT Research Team Inc.

BLT Research Team Inc., PO Box 400127, Cambridge, MA 02140 USA
Tel. 617/492-0415

The purpose of BLT Research Team Inc. is to carry out scientific evaluation of plants, soils, and related materials collected at crop circle sites around the world in order to better understand the physical nature and origin of the energy system involved in the crop circle formation process.

The BLT Research Team Inc. is an international research group with non-profit, tax-exempt status in the U.S., comprised of several hundred field-workers in North America and Western Europe, who collect plant and soil samples for examination by multiple consulting scientists in a variety of disciplines. These disciplines include biology, geology, minerology, analytical chemistry and physics; techniques available include SEM/EDX, mass spectroscopy, infrared spectroscopy, x-ray diffraction, gas chromatography and associated microscopy.

The photos below document some of the major biophysical alterations discovered in crop formation plants sampled from 1991-1995 formations in the U.S. and U.K. These changes in the affected plants have been consistently observed throughout six seasons, and these photos represent thousands of hours of laboratory examination and field-work. Two papers have been published in the scientific literature which discuss the findings in detail [Levengood, W.C., "Anatomical Anomalies in Crop Formation Plants", Physiologia Plantarum (92:1994); Levengood, W.C. and Burke, john A., "Semi-Molten Meteoric Iron Associated with a Crop Formation", J.Scientific Exploration (9:2,1995)]. A third paper is in progress.

These extensively documented physical changes to plants (wheat, barley, corn, oats, rye, and others) in crop formations around the world strongly suggest the involvement of complex, intensely energetic plasma systems operating under conditions of deterministic chaos.

photoPhoto 1
Seed-heads (barley) from 1992 formation at Barbury Castle (UK); formation sample is stunted and seedless.

photoPhoto 2
Cell-wall-pit enlargement (wheat), 1991 event at Lockeridge (UK); first seen in parenchyma, now in bract tissue.

photoPhoto 3
Expulsion cavities (wheat), 1995 event at Longwood Warren (UK); normal control nodes on left, formation on right.

photoPhoto 4
Massively enlarged & bent node (wheat), 1995 event at Blue Ball, MD (US); control on left, formation on right.

photoPhoto 5
Deformed and stunted seeds (wheat), 1991 event at Newton St.Loe (UK); formation seeds on top, controls bottom.

photoPhoto 6
7-day seedlings (corn), 1995 event at Bad Axe, MI (US); note severe growth reduction in 6(a).

">Back Top 
Valid HTML 4.01!
Valid CSS
Powered by Sun Microsystems 

The contents of this site, and communications between this site and its users, are protected by database right, copyright, confidentiality and the right not to be intercepted conferred by section 1(3) of the Regulation of Investigatory Powers Act 2000. The use of those contents and communications by Internet Service Providers or others to profile or classify users of this site for advertising or other purposes is strictly forbidden.