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The Serpent, St. fillans Standing stone, the Chieftain, Loch Rannoch Spirit energy from graveyard Sun ley line Ley \line dopwn King Street, Crieff
David R. Cowan,  Baird Building, 48a East High Street, CRIEFF, Perthshire, PH7 3HZ. United Kingdom. E mail: davidcowan34@gmail.com ​I have two books on this subject: Ley Lines and Earth Energies, and Ley Lines of the UK and the USA (see next two pages).
Self portrait, David Cowan

LEY LINES

Above:

Standing

stones

and

circles

are

always

placed

above

geological

fissures.

The

energy

from

the

fissure

travels

up

and

into

the

stone

or

circle

and

is

then

transmitted

across

the

country

above

ground

as

a

stream

of

energy,

or

ley

line,

often

into

ancient

burial

grounds. 

Here,

"The

Chieftain"

megalith

on

the

shore

of

Loch

Rannoch

on

top

of

an

ancient

burial

ground,

with

Schiehallion,

the

faery

Hill

of

the

Caledonians

behind,

acts

like

a

prism

in

reverse,

the

energy

ley

transmitted

from its flat face.

Above:

The

"Serpent"

or

Crocodile"

of

St.

Fillans,

Perthshire,

on

an

energy

ley

line. 

Our

ancestors,

unaware

of

electromagnetic

waves

as

we

are,

nevertheless

worshipped

anything which

moved 

in

a

sinusoidal

fashion,

like

the

waves

from

"The

Chieftain"

and

other

standing

stones

-

and

serpents,

“dragons” snakes, or “wurrams.”.

Sacred

sites

were

always

placed

on

points

of

power,

the

most

sacred

between

two

or

more

volcanic

plugs

as

in

this

illustration,

left,

one

of

the

most

powerful

energy

leys

in

the

United

Kingdom:

from

the

resonant

Fingal's

Cave

on

the

volcanic

island

of

Staffa

to

an

extinct

volcano

on

Las

Palmas

de

Gran

Canaria

on

the

Canary

islands,

through

Iona

abbey,

one

of

the

oldest

and most sacred Christian centres in Western Europe.

 

 

 

 Energy

leys

were

used

in

a

number

of

different

ways:

to

send

streams

of

energy

through

their

old

burial

grounds

and,

oddly,

all

of

the

straight

streets

in

towns.

The

old

market

town

of

Crieff,

Perthshire,

Scotland,

for

instance,

has

practically

all

of

its

old

straight

roads

and

paths

aligned

to

standing

stones,

burial grounds and Neolithic burial chambers.

 

 

 Most

of

the

old

country

roads

around

this

told

own

are

also

aligned

in

this

manner

-

they

are

ancient

tracks.

 

 

Even

the

sixteenth

century

irrigation

ditches

dug

by

the

Culdees

monks

are

aligned

to

ancient

sites.

The

whole

town

and

the

surrounding

countryside

has

been

geomantically

aligned

by

a

very

intelligent

priesthood

in touch with the planet and her energy.

Above: Until recently, all of the burial grounds around Crieff, at least, were placed above geological fissures.       Using divining rods, it is easy to find spirals of energy from each grave as a double intertwining energy. One wave is negative, its partner positive.    They travel to peoples homes, and to the people themselves, but particularly into their beds if there is a health problem.     Our ancestors were able to dump the unhealthy aspect of these energies back into the geological fault beneath the burial ground using several different methods.     Science does not yet understand everything!
Above: A typical ley line, using the energy from the Sun, a volcanic plug, and a castle running up King Street, Crieff, through st. Michael’s Church to a four stone circle on the golf course and on to two six stone circles at Tulybelton, near Perth. Notice that the streets marked in red are in the shape of a triangle.
The Youtube film below shows how standing stones and circles work, and a simple method of amplifying their energies. Also: Edinburgh’s three major streets aligned between two volcanic anomalies; energy leys down the streets of Comrie, Perthshire, Scotland; irrigation ditches dug by the Augustine Canons around the early 13th century.
Astonishingly, the local hospital, built in 1995 like a large figure 4, is aligned to four old churches, three with burial grounds, two War Memorials, a Manse, one standing stone, one stone circle, two paths to one of the churches, and crosses the site of the previous hospital, mostly within 3 miles!. I wonder what was the idea of aligning three of the wards to ancient sites, including burial grounds?
Ley Lines built in new hospital
Stone circle, clach na tiuompan, Glen almond Ley fropm Staffa to Las Palmas de Gran Canaria
Above: The Sun setting on the Winter Solstice at the foot of King Street, Crieff.
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