The exhibit was hosted by those who have an interest in crop circles and it was very well done. Explaining the history of crop circles, noting that the first picture of a crop circle that appeared in the English countryside was published in 1990 which then created an intense public interest in crop circles. How, where and why they appeared along with the old theories as well as the new ones (they are all man made) were included in the display.
Additionally, the exhibit explained the crop circles from the view point of the farmer, in particular the loss of the crops and the subsequent damage that is done. This group has begun a "Crop Circle Pass" where you purchase the pass and the directions to crop circles and at the end of the season the money raised is divided among the farmers.
The crop circle exhibit, tearoom and gift shop was located in a large, central local church that has been "remaindered" and is now used exclusively as a public space. The tea room had a quaint charming feel to it.