Field Report 01.06.2012: Area K

SS120106.K089a
One of the truly astonishing, variant suspended-branch assemblies observed in the south woods at Area K; 6 January 2012.  Copyright © 2015 Sanjay R Singhal.  All rights reserved.

FIELD REPORT 01.06.2012v2

To open the Report, simply double-click on the words “FIELD REPORT” above, and the PDF file will open for you; you may then download the file to your own computer, or read here, at your leisure.

Substantiation of this Report may be provided by the eyewitness testimony of the family residing at Area K during the early winter of 2012,[1] and by the reports of other visitors to the farm during that period; these included Dr Igor Bourtsev and Mr Bob Daigle, at various times and dates.[2] [3]

Further substantiation may also be provided by my own field work at Area K, which also began in the summer of 2011 and continued, at somewhat regular intervals, through the autumn of 2012, when the farm was sold.

By the early winter of 2012, several members of the family, as well as certain and various researchers and/or enthusiasts such as myself, were uniquely aware that a significant population of EC was residing on the property; direct, visual sightings of several individuals, during this time, permitted some clarification and identification of same. Further visits to the farm during this period also evidenced increasing physical, visual, audible and/or olfactory factors, vis-a-vis visual sightings, auditory and olfactory experiences, and physical traces, including footprints, branch assemblies, hair samples, et al.

The combination of physical, visual, audible and/or olfactory events described in this Report are as follows:

  1. The reported nightly disappearance of bedding hay from the pony’s shed;
  2. The manipulation of the pony’s lead rope around saplings and branches in the front woods;
  3. The observation and examination of numerous new branch assemblies in the front woods;
  4. The identification of branches and heavy limbs not originating on the farm property;
  5. The observation of numerous sharply broken, twisted-off saplings, inserted into the ground;
  6. The observation of several larger-scale assemblies, such as the ‘Great Arch’;
  7. The observation of the long, straight branch inserted forcefully into an extant stump;
  8. The observation of numerous, smaller arched-branch assemblies in the south woods;
  9. The observation of several saplings, bent and twisted horizontally or vertically;
  10. The observation of a large, white bone on a patch of muddy ground, possibly White-Tailed Deer (Odocoileus virginianus); [4]
  11. The observation of uniquely fashioned, suspended branch assemblies near the guest cottage;
  12. The appearance of a large pile of hay near the pony’s shed;
  13. The appearance of the Sugar Pine (Pinus lambertiana)[5] branch near the farmhouse.

These behaviours, and the history of my own experiences, may be considered sufficient confirmation of the presence of EC[6] at Area K, in the early winter of 2012.

A number of subjective events also occurred. While these cannot be considered conclusive evidence, neither should they be discounted. Although it is reasonable to review the impact of non-objective stimuli in this Report, such effects, while personally quite vivid and at times overwhelming, are nonetheless nearly impossible to substantiate with any measure of certainly.

[1] Sanjay R Singhal, RA. Field Report 01.05.2012: Area K. Beyond the Forest. https://beyondtheforestblog.wordpress.com/2015/01/04/field-report-01-05-2012-area-k/. 4 January 2015. Web. Accessed 18 January 2015.

[2] Sanjay R Singhal. Field Report 11.11.2011: Area K (Parts 1 & 2). Beyond the Forest. https://beyondtheforestblog.wordpress.com/2014/12/04/field-report-11-11-2011-area-k-parts-1-and-2/. 4 December 2014. Accessed 14 December 2014.

[3] Sanjay R Singhal, RA. Field Report 11.12.2011: Area K (with Addenda). Beyond the Forest. https://beyondtheforestblog.wordpress.com/2014/12/15/field-report-11-12-2011-area-k-with-addenda/. 15 December 2014. Web. Accessed 4 January 2015.

[4] Michigan DNR Author(s). White-Tailed Deer (Odocoileus virginianus). Michigan Department of Natural Resources. http://www.michigan.gov/dnr/0,4570,7-153-10370_12145_12205-56904–,00.html. 2014. Web. Accessed 11 August 2014.

[5] Bohun B Kinloch, Jr and William B Scheuner. Sugar Pine. US Forest Service, Sylvics Volume One. http://www.na.fs.fed.us/spfo/pubs/silvics_manual/Volume_1/pinus/lambertiana.htm. Date Unknown. Web. Accessed 18 January 2015.

[6] EC, in this context, stands for “Elder Children”, as usual.

To open the Report, simply double-click on the words “FIELD REPORT” above, and the PDF file will open for you; you may then download the file to your own computer, or read here, at your leisure.

Sanjay R Singhal, RA

BEYOND THE FOREST LOGO

Please feel free to like/join my Facebook page and post your comments and/or questions about this, or any other of my reports and postings; there are more reports being issued, and more branch-assembly analyses, so stay tuned!

Copyright © 2015 Sanjay R Singhal, RA.  All rights reserved.

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