Earth Grids: The Secret Patterns of Gaia's Sacred Sites (Wooden Books)

In this beautiful little book, researcher Hugh Newman explores the science and history of Earth Grids, from Ancient Chinese medicine to the invention of longitude and latitude straight through to our current electrical system.
Modern research into prehistoric architecture has found a pattern of building sites that suggests that our ancestors were aligning their sacred spaces according to geometric patterns and relationships with other important monuments. These ancients used Earth grids that allowed them to locate themselves in relationship to each other and to the planet―grids that are parallel to the ones we use today.
Earth Grids unravels the short history of grid research and takes another look at the distribution of sacred sites around the planet, revealing a remarkable network of surveying and megalithic engineering that supports the ancient idea of a geometric worldview, which can now be seen as a new model for Gaia.

3 comments on “Earth Grids: The Secret Patterns of Gaia's Sacred Sites (Wooden Books)”

  1. Why so small and uninformative I am an average, hard-working, book-loving male, in my early 60's, college-educated and normal in almost every respect. I thought I would learn a bit more about 'earth-grids' after hearing the author on coast to coast am radio some time ago. The book arrived just fine and although small in size, 5 inches by 6 inches, I was impressed by the chapter headings. For example: "The Earth, her structure, movement and natural energies", and "Global positioning - lost codes of the...

  2. Yikes get out your magnifying glass and prepare for a competent tour of Earth Grid theory. There is way too much good info in 6 pt type in this handy little guide book. The price is right, and Newman is very credible. I spent a lot of time with this material around 2006 and feel you can start here with confidence.A close reading reveals that despite AncientAliens and other earnest support for the idea, there is not a strong justification for attaching classical sites to the conventional nodes outlined here. I stopped short of running a statistical analysis on the...

  3. The print is so tiny you really need a magnifying glass The information is great, but the strain on the eyes is not. If you have young eyes, or a lot of patience, time and a magnifying glass, you will be fine.

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