Archaeologists do not know how people could have erected these stones, who build them and for what reason, thus they came up with theories. The most widely accepted theory is that they are tombs, though at many places there haven't been found any human remains found inside these structures. Because of this, certain of these bunker-like dolmens may had been built to function as steady homes which offered protection against the cold, against roaming predators and to prevent the looting of the food supply, just like how ancient cavemen sought their retreat in caves. Most nearby found human remains seem to date from 4,000 to 3,000 BC, and the oldest nearby remains, which were found in Western Europe, were dated around 7,000 BC.
The "old religion" known as Paganism asserts that dolmens, stone circles, tree sanctuaries and menhirs were built in prehistoric times as spiritual centres at the intersection points of so-called "ley lines". (See the chapter: "Energy Lines of the Earth".) In later times, churches (whereof many of these date before the year 1350) had been built at many of these places. These places would hold a high etheric force in the earth that could be used to improve the communication with the Divine. It is believed that these etheric forces would be even stronger on specific dates.
legends tell us that these stones were being moved to its place by
levitation, caused by loud chanting and the concentrated minds of
people who gathered in a closed circle around the stone. Could
these structures have been built with the aid of ancient now forgotten
knowlegde and technology? Many
of these stones look and feel rather unusually smooth with no
sharp edges for a raw piece of stone,
and sometimes the "ceiling" is made especially smooth. Dolmens often
exist from large granite boulders. Granite is an igneous rock that
often exists of three minerals: feldspars, micas and quartz. As
research pointed out that the Bluestones from Stonehenge exist of
diorite that holds tiny particles of quartz crystal, could it be that
these stones also were once used for healing purposes?
A copy of an ancient document from Friesland states that its inhabitants; the Frisians, once came from another land that was struck by huge earthquakes and was ultimately swallowed by a great flood, that was known as Aldland or Atland (possibly Atlantis). Based upon this document there had been published a book in the year 1872 called: "Thet Oera Linda Bok" (The Oera Linda Book), and exists of two parts; The earliest portion of the book, called "Frya's Tex" (Freyja's Law) was supposedly composed in 2194 BC, while the other part, the letter of "Hidde Oera Linda" dates to 1256 CE. The text is fully readable online at: http://www.sacred-texts.com/atl/olb
Accoding to a session of Dr. Douglas James Cottrell, the earliest dolmens were erected some 35,000 years ago in Egypt (just after the third destructive force in the world) and this habit has spread from here to Europe where they are found the most in present day. These dolmens originally would have served as a sort of markers for travellers that sojourned on foot, that made it apparent that people had been here before. It also was a reminder that "all are One", and that one went in the direction towards civilization and friendship. The round holes that would have created in some of these stones would have been made to place certain precious stones or jewels into it that would illumate from the interaction with the stone of the dolmen. Could it be that these dolmens were able to hold a certain concentrated energetic, perhaps electric charge, like a battery? (Source: "Rev. Douglas James Cottrell PhD: The Baghdad Battery / Dolmen".)
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