The goal of the Laser Interferometer Gravitational-Wave Observatory (LIGO) detectors is to detect faint ripples in spacetime caused by the merger of massive compact objects, like black holes and neutron stars, using a Michelson interferometer with Fabry-Pérot cavities in the 4-kilometer arms. Because the detectors have length change sensitivity on the order of 10⁻²⁰ meters, there are many types of unwanted transient signals that affect the calculated gravitational wave strain signal and interfere with searches for real gravitational waves. These are referred to as glitches; finding the cause of a glitch category is the first step to eliminating it. I searched for the source of 60-200 hertz range glitches known as "scratchy" glitches. I found a correlation between elevated ground motion and detection of scratchy glitches, then estimated false alarm rates for their observed coherence. My research supports on-site efforts to eliminate scratchy glitches.