Sacred Stone Sites

Geomagnetic Energy Emissions at Sacred Stone Sites

Gilbert Le Cossec is a professional photographer who has spent many years developing techniques to capture images of energy emanating from inanimate objects such as large stones and buildings. The technique he developed, in the category of electro-photography, enables him to capture on film, non-visible sections of the electromagnetic spectrum. His technique is a development beyond the Kirlian photographic technique and is called Epiphanie.

Le Cossec investigated the Earth energy fields and underground streams around Megalithic stone sites and then measured and photographed their emissions of energy over time. His results were extraordinary. Sacred stone sites emitted pulsations of powerful energy from the Earth that reached up into the atmosphere as high as the magnetosphere.

A classic example of this phenomenon can be witnessed at Le Menhir de Champ-Dolent in Brittany, France. This 10 meter giant sits at the node of Hartmann and Curry Grids as well as three underground streams. Throughout the day the Menhir emits pulsations of energy high into the atmosphere,

Le Menhir de Champ-Dolent, photographed by the Epiphanie technique, builds up resonant electromagnetic energy.

Moments later the energy is released and shoots up into space.

These granite Menhirs with high silicon content are good conductors and act as enormous capacitors of resonant energy from the Earth energy currents into which they are embedded. Their original architects cut the stones to specific dimensions to accommodate the frequency and wavelength of the Earth energy beneath them. They are like tuning forks of Geomagnetic energy. The role they played within the society living around them thousands of years ago still remains a mystery. However, they have a strong influence on health, spiritualism and emotional wellbeing of those in the vicinity.

Early Christianity, before the influence of the Roman Church, coexisted with the culture that originally built these megaliths. In many instances the sacred stone was replaced with a Christian one such as a cross or church. Le Cossec photographed early Christian sites which were known to be built on top of megalithic sites. These Christian stones demonstrate the same pulsations of energy as the original megalithic sites did.

The stone church of Piriac is known to be build on top of an ancient sacred stone site. The Epiphanie photograph above shows a pulsation of energy ejected out of the steeple.

La Croix du Menhir (Cross of the Menhir) on the Island of Hoëdic off the southern Brittany coast is also a known megalithic site. The sequence of photographs below clearly shows the build up of energy within the stone before it ascends into space.

Build up of energy within La Croix du Menhir.

Ball of energy starts to float upwards.

Energy is finally ejected into space.

Many early Christian sites that were built upon ancient sacred stones sites are believed to be deeply spiritual locations. Some have become places of pilgrimage such as the Mont Saint-Michel and Chartres Cathedral. It is thought that early Christians realised the power of the energy around these Megalithic sites and used them to invoke spiritual feelings among theirs congregation.

It is the author’s opinion that there is a clear interplay between the electromagnetic currents generated by the Earth’s magnetic field, creating telluric currents within the surface of the Earth and the retransmission of the same energy into space by the carefully sculpted and precisely located megalithic stones.

The stones play a significant role in harmonising peace and well being within the surrounding communities and encourage the existence of healthful energies. They also help create a more stable environment by dampening the effect of sudden fluctuations in electromagnetic activity between the surface of the Earth and magnetosphere and ionosphere.

Prehistoric man, living in a harsh environment, spent millions of man-hours creating a more habitable environment for himself and generations to follow, using a technology and science we have little knowledge of today.


> Le Souffle de Menhir, ou les forces du ciel et de la terre (Éditions Dervy, Paris), Gilbert Le Cossec