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 Bronze-age Cup-marks (Rock Art or Petroglyphs)

How Cup-Marks Work

This is a cup-marked stone at Connachan Farm in the Sma’ Glen, near Crieff, Perthshire, Scotland. It has been carefully placed over a powerful geological fault.

Percussing the stone with a stone maul to form cupules, gives a form of energy which is transmitted down the fault line.

Each cup mark provides a wave of energy.

Above: Nine cup-marks or petroglyphs on this stone emit waves of energy down that fault until it reaches the Turret Falls, (right) on the Highland Boundary Fault, when the nine streams turn up the river, close to the banks past a 2 mile long loch and on to the tributary, where they turn at right angles and give pools of energy around nine shielings.

The reason for this extraordinary work is to warp unhealthy black energy (arrowed) around the little shielings.

Black waves are emitted from many sources, but during the Bronze Age when this system was built they would be mainly from graveyards.


A Highland shieling or homestead

Above: a typical little homestead near Schiehallion, Perthshire.

Above right: This is another cup-marked boulder above Connachan Farm. This also transmits many waves down a fault to the left of this picture. The interesting exception is the cup-mark near my right hand which follows the line engraved to a different direction.

Above: Every graveyard has a double spiral emitted from each of the burials. One wave is “black”, negative, the other “white”, positive. They travel to the house the person occupied in life.  This type of energy, a “spirit line” will not pass through iron and seeks the easiest exit in a wall, for example, where there is a break.

Above left: this boulder, above the Highland Boundary Fault, emits a series of circular leys across Scotland.

Above right: This cup-marked petroglyph is a map of the leys emitted from this stone. It is an extraordinary complex series of energy circuits, using standing stones and circles. The purpose is to focus energies through their ancient burial grounds. See illustration below. Note the dumb-bell shaped petroglyph.

Left: the energy is emitted from this stone (bottom right) in a spiral, attracted to a huge cave, and forms a dumb-bell shaped circuit.    One of the qualities of this form of ley is that it is attracted to cavities and bodies of water. Note how it neatly transects Loch Tay.   Also there is a powerful straight ley between the two volcanic anomalies of Boreray and North Berwick Law.

   I had to walk these circuits in order to establish them.

ley line book Ley Line book

Below: Saint Fillans burial ground. This is another use for cup-marked stones. This upright stone attracts all of the negative energies from this old graveyard and dumps them back into an underground fault.

Left: another cup-marked stone, this time at Fortingall burial ground, north Perthshire. It is probable that at one time all of the old burial grounds had these.

Above: quartz features in so many aspects of megalithic engineering. This is St. Fillans burial ground. This type of stone is excellent for cleaning the unhealthy aspects of spirit lines.

Two books by the author revealing for the first time how our ancestors used the energy from the planet - volcanic faults, plugs and extinct volcanoes.

They explain much of the Megalithic Engineering, paranormal activity and the placement of sacred sites.

The only way this ancient knowledge can be recovered is by following ley lines with divining rods, the same way our ancestors constructed them

Cup marked stone at Coinneachan Farm, Spirit energy from old burial ground Cup marked stone near Foulford Inn. cup marks or petroglyphs Ley lines from cup marked stone c up marked stone at Fortingall burial ground cup marks on boulder

Above: stylized view of cup-marks on this stone

Cup marked stone at Dundurn burial ground St. Fillans cup mark energy around shielings quartz grave at Dundurn