Crop circles are a recent mysterious phenomenon. The first evidence of crop circles is found in the 1600’s but the recent rash of recognizable crop circle patterns began in the mid-1960’s with the Tully saucer dish in Australia. Since then the patterns have increased in complexity and to this date, the cause of this phenomenon has yet to be revealed.
It was while we were researching another subject regarding Malamutes that we came across an odd reference to Malamutes and crop circle formation. Now as odd as it may seem (even nonsensical) the link between Malamutes and crop circles is every bit as logical as other hypotheses such as, fourth dimensional beings, fairies, alien communication, and the always popular, plasma energy vortices. So it begs to reason that if a link can be established between crop circles and Alaskan malamutes, then that is as sound of a possibility as any other. With that in mind, our crack research team here at MalamuteLIFE set to task and what we turned up is astounding.
In 1964, in Penrith, England, a crop circle event was reported. In this report, farm owner, Robert Ellis reported that around 9:30 pm his dog began to howl continuously and became agitated. The dog (the breed is not given in the report) was outside in an outbuilding it commonly slept in. Mr. Ellis went outside to investigate the persistent howling and noticed a bright blue light coming from the direction of his wheat field. Shortly thereafter, the howling stopped, his dog behaved normally again, and the blue light had disappeared. The entire area fell back into quiet darkness. The next morning, Mr. Ellis ventured out to the wheat field only to discover a large round crop circle had been formed during the night.
A single event such as this proves little, however, another such event with similar circumstances occurred in 1991 outside of Lethbridge, Alberta, Canada. According to a report, four crop circles appeared in a wheat field owned by Mr. Ray Tetzlaff. In this report, he claims that the evening before the crop circles appeared, his normally quiet and relaxed Malamutes began to become excited and started howling throughout the evening and well into the night. At the same time, he began to notice problems with the electrical appliances in his house, noting that his microwave oven turned on by itself. Also, the radiotelephone in his harvester did not work properly.
It is also noteworthy to mention that high pitched whining and howling noises are commonly associated with crop circle formations as well as the appearance of odd lights over the fields nearby.
What is the link? How might Malamutes be the real cause of crop circles? To answer this one merely has to look at the origin of the Malamute breed. Being an original Nordic breed, the Alaskan malamute lineage goes back thousands of years when they existed in a cold, harsh environment. With little landscape to use as references and often traveling in heavy snowfall, the Malamute may have developed a more acute sensitivity to the Earth’s electromagnetic field allowing it to have an internal compass much like migratory birds. They might also have developed an ability to manipulate the local electromagnetic field in much the same manner that dolphins can create pressure waves with intense sound bursts that stun smaller fish (a behavior also noticed in Manta shrimp). Utilization of sound to create effects in the environment around the organism is hardly fiction and is commonly seen through the animal realm. Further, the link between crop circles and an animal cause has been documented. In June 2009, the BBC news covered a story involving the mysterious creation of crop circles in Tasmania (part of Australia). The circle formations were eventually linked to a population of island inhabitants, wallabies. Apparently, the wallabies occasionally feast on poppies and causes an opium-induced euphoric state in the little critters who then proceed to “hop around high as a kite” in circles creating crop circle like patterns. If small, narcotic addicted marsupials like wallabies can create crop circles, then why not Malamutes?
Many reports specifically mention “dogs howling” or a howling-like noise. Further investigation revealed that there is a large number of Malamute breeders in Wiltshire County, where Penrith is located (in the first report). Also, interesting is that Wiltshire county is also home to Stonehenge where is has been reported that wind moving through the stones creates a loud howling noise that has been observed to create odd sensations and even odd lights have been reported in the vicinity of the ancient stone structure.
In the case of the crop circles reported in Lethbridge, there are a large number of Malamute breeders registered within 75 miles of Mr. Tetzlaff’s farm. Coincidence? Perhaps but one cannot dismiss the possibility that there may be a connection between Malamutes howling and crop circles. There is science that can prove this.
A researcher at the University of Texas at El Paso stated that sound waves (like those create by intense howling) can create electrical charges that will interact and exchange energy with photons present in an electromagnetic field. Photons are light and light is an electromagnetic wave. Electromagnetic waves have the capacity to move and/or effect physical objects and alter their structure. Wheat affected within crop circles typically demonstrates a characteristic bending at a node which has seemingly been superheated by microwave energy which is, in fact, an electromagnetic wave. Also observed during crop circle formation are the strange lights moving about over the field.
Howling, strange lights, odd structural changes in the wheat or barley are all characteristics of a pulsed electromagnetic field. What this means is that for a few brief moments something directed an intense electromagnetic field in a very specific form onto the wheat field and created the intricate shaped crop circles we are familiar with.
We need not look beyond our own backyard to explain crop circles. While others attempt to explain them as aliens attempting to communicate with us, I choose to believe that it may be the fun-natured scribblings of some talented Malamutes that have over the thousands of years of the breeds existence discovered a novel way to fill the long, cold days in the harsh winter-scape by howling their names and other interesting patterns into the glistening snow. Or are they trying to send a message to their home world orbiting the Dog star, Sirius?