Today's photo is a sort of strange formation of path, grass and flower beds, I thought to myself how amazing this would look from a birds eye view but this is one of the best pictures I could get from the ground! My friend said to me that it looks like a strange formation of Crop circle. Which made me think of today's topic what do you think about Alien life does it exists, have they made contact with us already or are we to oblivious with our own world not to see them and how do you think they would make contact/react with us. One of my favourite films of all time is Independence day, if you have not heard of it, the plot to the film is that an alien race who are far more advanced than us come to earth and begin to eliminate all life and prepare to invade. Luckily the humans fight them of with a virus, lots of planes, nukes and you cant forget Will Smith. I believe that if any alien race did come to earth their intentions would be similar to the film as they have left their planet for a reason and it probably is because it has become uninhabitable and they need a new one!! what are your opinions!!
Now some random facts!
A crop circle is a sizable pattern created by the flattening of a crop such as wheat, barley, rye, maize, or rapeseed. Crop circles are also referred to as crop formations, because they are not always circular in shape. While the exact date crop circles began to appear is unknown, the documented cases have substantially increased from the 1970s to current times. Twenty-six countries ended up reporting approximately ten-thousand crop circles, in the last third of the 20th century, and 90% of those were located in southern England. Many of the formations appearing in that area are positioned near ancient monuments, such as Stonehenge. Nearly half of all circles found in the UK are located within a 15 km radius of Avebury. Formations usually are made overnight, but have also been made during the day. The most widely known method for a person or group to construct a crop formation is to tie one end of a rope to an anchor point, and the other end to a board which is used to crush the plants. More recent methods include the use of a lawn roller.