|Pine Needle Circles and Other Pine
This document was most recently revised on Sunday, February 16, 2014.
Sunday, February 26, 2006 — Pine Needle Circle
This unexplained Pine needle circle mysteriously appeared between 8:00
A.M. and 9:00 A.M on Sunday, February 26, 2006, near Show Low, Arizona.
Local residents didn't report any mysterious sounds or unusual lights during
the time when the circle appeared. There wasn't any obvious indication
of magnetite in the soil and the Pine needles didn't appear to have been
subjected to unusual heat. I took the photograph shortly after the
Pine needle circle was first noticed. Within less than 30 minutes,
the circle had completely disappeared.
Tuesday, February 28, 2006 — Pine Needle Circles
Tuesday, February 28, 2006, was a very busy day for Pine needle patterns. It will probably go down in the history of Pine needle pattern lore as the busiest day ever.
The set of circles shown in the first photo below appeared at an unknown time during the morning of Tuesday, February 28, 2006, near Show Low, Arizona. The circles were only about 50 or 60 feet from the first unexplained circle to be documented in this mysterious series of events. Unlike the first circle, photographed two days earlier, this set consisted of three circles. Like the first circle, these circles utterly vanished within 30 minutes of being photographed.
This unexplained disappearance of the mysterious circles raises a puzzling
question. If the circles spontaneously disappear, then how many other
circles have there been that have spontaneously and mysteriously disappeared
before they were observed?
Tuesday, February 28, 2006 — Pine Needle Mounds
The set of unexplained circles, which spontaneously and mysteriously
vanished without a trace within 30 minutes of being photographed was only
the beginning of this most momentous day in the annals of Pine needle phenomena.
Scarcely minutes after photographing this unexplained set of circles for
posterity, I observed a completely new phenomena, never before reported:
Pine needle mounds. They are shown in the next three photographs.