Why are those who study UFOs drawn to writing fiction too?

Many are dedicated to finding the facts, searching for the truth, and practicing general journalistic standards in  the study of all things UFOs, but somewhere along the way many authors switch their focus from non-fiction to fiction. Why is it that so many immersed into the field of UFO research are drawn into the world of fictional writing?

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UFOs don't pay the bills: What we do for day jobs

Ufologists, researchers and cryptozoology enthusiasts  put in countless hours and valiant efforts into research that in most cases doesn't pay the bills. Many do it for simply one reason; a passion to seek the truth.

While there are some who make a living (part and full time) off the study of the unknown, most have careers outside, which is a testament to the passion the people involved in this field have to donate a lot of their free time for a "hobby" that doesn't always pay-off fiscally or in terms of results.

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'Punk rock and UFOs' appear on 'Somewhere In The Skies' podcast

Punk rock and UFOs recently had the honor to appear on Ryan Sprague's refreshing and compelling podcast "Somewhere In The Skies." Sprague,a UFO researcher and author, has been a supporter and a friend of us from the very start, and his podcast has featured some of the most exciting names in the field like Richard Dolan, Nick Redfern, Erica Lukes and others. 

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Ryan Sprague makes personal connections with 'Somewhere In The Skies'

Ryan Sprague isn't your ordinary UFO investigator.  The self-proclaimed "arm-chair researcher" is also a screenwriter, playwright and a co-producer of short films. His attraction to theatrics aside, Sprague is also one of the fresh faces in cryptozoology, as he's been featured on news outlets like ABC News, Fox News, and The Science Channel, and is a regular on The Travel Channel's "Mysteries at the Museum." 

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