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Even still, a vastly disjointed network of people who self-identified as vampire had already existed for at least two decades.
No one knows for sure just how many there were, but in the 1970s people who openly or secretively identified as vampire began regularly attending the same themed social gatherings and, in so doing, enabled to begin the process of networking with one another and identifying blood and energy donors.
In 1978, the Vampire Information Exchange emerged and published through to the mid-2000s the Vampire Information Exchange Newsletter.
Other pertinent studies in the field were to follow in the 1980s as well as the 1990s, from scholars like Riccardo, folklorists like Norine Dresser, researchers and paranormalists like Rosemary Ellen Guiley, journalists like Carol Page and academic criminologists like Katherine Ramsland.
There Kaplan supervised a “vampire hotline”, which received numerous phone calls (many of them hoaxes) from real vampires.
On several occasions, Kaplan made actual house calls to meet with some of his phone responders.
Thus emerged the predominant and somewhat unifying identity that persists today.
In the last decade, however, it is the Internet to which the real vampire community owes much of its prosperity.
Moreover, should they refrain from feeding on blood or energy, they attest to feeling weak and experiencing an overall diminished health.Of more profound importance during this period, however, was White Wolf’s Vampire: The Masquerade, a publication that laid the ground rules for a vampire role-playing game and provided, if inadvertently, a social space within which real vampires could congregate and network openly.Vampire: The Masquerade introduced a lexicon, conventions, protocols and identifiers that the real vampire community adopted and adapted to its own needs.However, after Youngson began receiving letters from real vampires, the organization’s studies were extended, leading Youngson to publish a casebook of some of her more fascinating correspondence.The most notable early researcher, however, was Stephen Kaplan, who in 1972 formed the Vampire Research Center in Suffolk County, New York.