Avebury Avenues



In Avebury power plant, the energy distribution was ensured by the system of avenues of menhirs completed by a network of starlike relays. Some of these relays are still visible: Cheril Hill, Windmill Hill or Yatesbury tumulus.

Their task was to distribute energy to machines or metallic engines, but also to spread it on the food crops. For crops, it was a thousand times better than our nitrogen fertilizers! In addition, all living beings, people, livestock, wild animals…


One of the menhirs of Avebury Henge. Note the holes and wells formed in the rock. All of them were fortified, and even boosted. Some people even supported that the crop circles common in this region, would be the work of lightning balls!

One thing is sure, this clean energy, renewable, inexhaustible, had astounding features that our ancestors, of course, did not fail to use: the lightning nitrates.

The natural nitrates of lightning recompose harmoniously in the sap of plants, into organic compounds favorable to their development, without producing chemical waste nor heavy pollutants.


This valuable property is still well known in the countries of traditional agriculture, as we will see.


Avebury, (nearly) complete plan of the original site, designed by Stukeley, in the 18th century.


The beneficial effect of lightning is well known to African farmers, who use the land of places struck by lightning as natural fertilizer.

According to them, this miraculous fertilizer boosts the yields and increases the resistance to cryptogamic diseases without any risk of over-fertilization.


Les alignements d'Avebury prolongent l'esplanade ou henge le long de deux avenues en courbe


Lightning might well be the spark that created life on Earth, by producing the first amino-acids in the primordial soup. The news was just recently confirmed by … NASA!


Hocus pocus! May fire from above strike you!Indeed, the US space agency NASA uses airplanes to record the effects of lightning on the atmosphere. It appears on this study that the air composition is affected by lightning.

The ionization it causes creates new compounds, including ozone and natural nitrates.

Nitrates? Did you say nitrates? Coming from animal liquid manure, nitrates are the basis of modern farm fertilizers. As I live in Britanny, I am fully aware of that problem.


With the disadvantages of odor during spreading, and of dispersion of heavy pollutants, the manure have nearly killed a department in Brittany.

And their excess leads to the proliferation of green algae, toxic but essential to the ecological balance. Finally, to fertilize agricultural lands, there is no better than lightning …


Procession at the autumnal equinox in Avebury Henge


Electrical power was channeled through the rows of menhirs which formed polarized power lines.

In terms of energy transmission, the Atlanteans have used other techniques: the flow of a river or a channel, or a mere trickle of water in troughs of stone, as in Tiahuanaco in the Andes, or in pipes, as in Teotihuacan, Mexico.

Note that all civilizations of lightning were ancient hydraulic civilizations. The level of knowledge in this field has never been equaled in the future.


The Wansdyke in the snow, near Avebury, Wiltshire


These stone channels, polarized as the Avebury standing stones, were filled with water to form a power line much cheaper than the impressive boulders of western lines.

And when it came to transport energy over long distances, they used other techniques: simple beds of pebbles arranged under some earthen levees could perform more or less the same function.


The Wansdyke was attributed to the Romans, but one only lend to the rich. It is true that a Roman road connects two of its sections. This, in fact, means nothing. On the contrary, if a Roman road connects two sections, is this not proof that these sections were already separated in Roman times? As first, the experts show only their ineptitude, and those who know what to expect keep an attentive silence ...1.9 miles south from the pyramid of Silbury Hill, circulates a mysterious earthen levee quite similar to those which enclose the stone circles of Avebury Henge. Oriented west-east, this dyke is composed of three parts of 9, 14 and 12 miles long with missing areas. English people call it Wansdyke.

There is little archaeological evidence about it, and its origin is unclear. To some people, it would date from the Celts. We think it is much older. Other earthen levees dotted dash the area between Avebury and Wansdyke.


Could this be the remains of a “long distance” power line?


La foudre mêlée à l'arc-en-ciel... belle promesse d'avenir



What risk for the warrior except his life or death ?
Carlos Castaneda