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In 2007 Monique Klinkenbergh became inspired by the crop circle phenomenon. After 2 years of investigation it became evident to her that not all crop circles are man-made. She is astounded by the misinformation, chaos and obstruction present in the field.

In 2009, Monique sold her company (Collectors Group, Publishers in Art) to dedicate herself fully to the subject. In 2012 she founded the Crop Circle Information and Research Centre in The Netherlands to increase the public’s awareness of the phenomenon and to act as a platform for scientists, researchers and interested amateurs to meet and share knowledge and expertise. “I want to stimulate research, bring people together, provide knowledge and bring the facts to the attention of the public.”

In 2013 she moved her Centre to Wiltshire where she is promoting new ways to reduce the friction between the farming community and those who like to research and visit formations, with an aim of finding a way of compensating farmers in return for them allowing access to their land. She is founder of the Crop Circle Access Centre and the Crop Circle Exhibition Project.

In 2014 her Access Centre was hosted by the Wiltshire Museum in Devizes where she organized a multi-media exhibition on the subject. It was the first time the crop circle phenomenon and the research behind it was featured in a historic museum. The exhibition has evolved and has been traveling since. The latest edition (2017) was on display at The Barge Inn at Honeystreet – worldwide known as cropcirclecentral – and attracted over 5000 visitors in one month time. 

The aim of the Crop Circle Exhibition Project is to inform a wider public about the unknown facts of this phenomenon. To emphasize that, alongside man-made circles, there is an authentic and mysterious phenomenon at work. 

The exhibition was curated and compiled together with long-term crop circle researcher Andreas Müller (see picture) and with contributions and support of many other national and international researchers.

The goal of Monique is to find a permanent home for the Crop Circle Exhibition and Information Centre in Wiltshire, UK.

Monique Klinkenbergh (born 1958) is the mother of four adult children. She was the chief-editor of Tableau Fine Arts Magazine and creator and founder of The Collectors Agenda, which was known internationally amongst art collectors and dealers as the most beautiful and inspiring product of its time. It was to be found on the desks of the highest levels of society and a successful business product, attracting the attention of the Financial Times in the Netherlands.

The major change in her career from successful business woman to crop circle researcher was noted by the Financial Times in The Netherlands and Dutch Television: Monique Klinkenbergh was guest in the Tros TV Show by Ivo Niehe:

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