The Henge Shop launch their new E-magazine!

A copy of the first edition front cover is now available [see graphic below and try the link over the next day or two].  Within the covers of this first (and FREE) edition, due on-line on The spring equinox, (March 21st), I was commissioned by its editor, Naz Ahsun, to write an illustrated article on my latest research findings.  For those who are interested and/or attended my talk and mini-tour at the henge shop and within Avebury during the summer solstice of 2018,  you may now find the details I promised then.. which is… The identification and description of a previously unrecognised integrated temple monumental structure based on research undertaken during the past several years.  

Unless one takes account of the astronomy, geometry and measurements of a complex megalithic site like Avebury, one will never understand the integrated nature of these magnificent sites nor how they ‘talk’ to their neighbouring sites. There will shortly be more to follow on this website concerning this new material about Avebury…

The 2018 Summer Lectures Presentation

Learning the Megalithic Language

by Robin Heath

Karen Alexander writes,

If you are wondering how the word ‘megalith’ becomes relevant on a crop circle website, then prepare for a big surprise, as researcher Robin Heath compares the ‘language’ of stone circles with that of crop circles, and finds many more similarities than one might expect. This article also explores the reasons why both subjects remain excluded from within the establishment.


The annual Summer Lectures are held during the final weekend in July for the past umpteen years. They are hosted and crisply organised in Devizes by Steve and Karen Alexander, who have decades of experience of organising events and tours. Steve Alexander is also a professional photographer whose name appears on most of the best aerial photographs taken of crop circles from a helicopter.

Although centred around the crop circle phenomenon, and held during that period of the summer when most of these geometric wonders of landscape art appear in our landscape,  often near megalithic sites, the boundaries covered by this international event include the science underpinning megalithic monuments, geometry and number science, and many other of the so-called ‘Cinderella sciences’ that don’t yet fit within the modern scientific paradigm.

Following my 2018 presentation, Karen asked if I would make the text available with many of my original slides, so it would fit within their website – www.temporary I agreed and this package has now been launched on the Temporary Temples website. Visit it next!


UPDATE – More spaces available on the Megalithic Tour of the Preselis – March 2019

Local access to the tour at reduced rates. January 23rd 2019

Bookings on this Preseli Tour have now reached eleven, and the allocated accommodation hotel is fully booked up.  However, at a meeting with Ewan Rees, the director of VIP tours, we discussed the possibility of providing a few extra spaces at a reduced rate for locally based folk who might want to attend the tours but otherwise would not require accommodation.  

We have now agreed to make a few more places available for this event,  so if you would like to come along and live within easy reach of the Preseli Hills, then please contact Ewan to discuss the matter, through the website.


I have been approached by VIP Wales and asked if I would guide two of the days of a three day Preseli tour, from Sunday 24th – Wednesday 27th March 2019, organised by Ewan Rees, VIP Wales director and a local National Park warden. I’ve said I’ll do this one so if numbers are above the minimum number of clients it will take place.

I often get asked after lectures if I’ll “let me/us know if I’m ‘doing a tour or presentation’.” , so here is your chance to have both of these options! Cnapan is a traditional restaurant/hotel in the midst of Newport, Pembrokeshire, a delightful little coastal town, famous for its excellent cuisine, estuary walks and superb beaches. The town is right in the midst of ‘bluestone country, and I’ll be helping clients locate, reckon with, understand and enjoy the major megalithic monuments here in their magnificent Preseli landscape.

The website with all the details is

I’m already looking forward to this event, not least because it will be next March and all this wet, cold, windy and atrociously miserable weather of the past two months will hopefully by then be a distant memory. However it might be wise to make it a rule that nobody mentions the ‘B’ word, as we are all scheduled to leave the EU on the Friday following this tour, and any political griping between clients may find the offenders unceremoniously buried under a dolmen!

To all our readers, may I wish you a moving full moon solstice, and a peaceful season of midwinter festivities.  R


Interesting Websites

Cambrian Mountains SocietyThe Cambrian Mountains are remote and sparsely-populated, and yet contain some of the most beautiful, colourful and varied landscapes in southern Britain. Standing stones and cairns remain in scenery that is still largely undeveloped since its prehistoric past. The Cambrian Mountains Society exists to try to protect and preserve this ancient landscape.
StarLightComputer software that will bring up on your screen sky maps for any time in the past and from anywhere in the world. Designed for teaching and practising Visual Astrology and especially the use of stars in astrological interpretation, but also excellent for examining the horizons and skies above prehistoric sites.
Ouroboros TrustWisdom of the AncientsThe Ouroboros Research and Education Trust is dedicated to restoring an appreciation of Ancient and Indigenous Wisdom Studies (AIWS) as a significant factor in the global call for more wisdom-based cultures. We invite you to explore our site and to learn about the work of researchers and organisations from around the world.
Callanish Web CamBrilliant idea set up to share the skimming of the moon along the horizon at the last Major Lunar Standstill. Archaeoastronomy from the warmth and comfort of your home!See also Maeshowe webcam in Orkney to see the rays of the winter solstice sunset entering the mound.
Megalithic StudiesWonderful website containing helpful explanations of concepts in archaeoastronomy as well as photographs and diagrams of megalithic sites in mid-Wales and far across the world. Fascinating and educational.
British Society of DowsersVisit their interesting website by clicking on name above.You can also  download a podcast of a talk to the Society by Robin Heath here 

An Appreciation of the Work of Hamish Miller

The peaceful death of Hamish Miller at his home near St Ives, Cornwall, prompted an enormous and appreciative response. The Parallel Community, which Hamish recently helped to found, enjoyed over 47,000 messages on its website, a warranted response to a man who had given so much to both the alternative and earth mysteries movement. Hamish was well loved.

Hamish was always a Scot, but he was not always involved in alternative ideas. He spent his childhood near Stirling and attended Heriot Watt University in Edinburgh, where he graduated in engineering. After a career in this discipline, eventually owning his own company, he underwent a near-death experience (NDE) while under the surgeon’s knife, and this totally redirected his attentions to other matters that were to occupy the final thirty years of his life. He moved to a 12 acre smallholding near Trencrom, a short distance from Hayle and St Ives, where he set up a fully equipped blacksmith’s workshop/studio. He quickly made himself a local name as a fine and most useful craftsman, this leading to later acclaim as a sculptor in metal. Commissions followed and his garden was dotted with graceful and humorous examples of his work.

It was in Cornwall, living under the powerful peak of Trencrom that Hamish first began to become interested in dowsing. He rapidly became very proficient indeed in this art, and in the late 80s, Hamish got together with another adopted Cornishman, the writer and historian Paul Broadhurst, and together they mounted one of the largest earth mysteries projects ever undertaken at the time. Travelling the length of what has since become known as the St Michael line – the longest line that can be drawn across southern Britain – they dowsed all the sites along it. Today the ‘Michael line’ is known to many people, at the time hardly anyone knew of it.

The Michael line passes through or adjacent to many of the prime sites in southern Britain and this includes many important megalithic sites such as Boscawen-un, the Hurlers and Avebury, as well as scores of churches named after the Saint, many perched on high tors and lower tumps, such as Glastonbury Abbey and Tor, Bury St Edmunds Abbey and Cathedral, Brentor and Burrow Mump.

This lengthy quest resulted in the publication of the best selling earth mysteries book of all time, The Sun and the Serpent, in the late 1980s. Building on work undertaken previously by his contemporary, John Michell, this book radically and practically approached the study of the interaction between Man and Landscape, and formed a precursor to the phenomenology movement in academic archaeology.

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