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Other features that can denote a sacred site are caves, traditionally seen as entrances to the Underworld, standing stones, stone circles, mazes or labyrinths, religious sites and burial mounds.

It is clear that our ancestors were very much in tune with the rarified energies of sacred landscape and took much trouble to enhance them and work with them. And although 'moderns' may scoff at such ideas it is unnerving to note how many military and nuclear installations are built very close to the most powerful sacred sites such as Stonehenge or Carnac in northern France.

The people who live in Glastonbury continue to have long discussions on the nature and implications of living in such a place. In fact, it is difficult to think of anyone living here who would disagree that it is a sacred site, if only for the reasons that it is a mixing bowl of history, myth and legend and the founding place of the very first Christian church in Britain.

But there must be more to it than that, something that draws more and more people, visitors from many places in the world, and increasing numbers who are choosing to live here.

A sacred site is capable of receiving and accumulating cosmic and and earth energies and putting out a signal or frequency - an electro-magnetic frequency. It's like a sort of 'E.T. Come Home' signal.

Ikuro Adachi in his book The Law of Undulation calls this phenomonen "undulation" and says it has the properties of frequency, wavelength, waveform and amplitude, amongst many others. He explains how we use this in television or radio. From the TV tower vibrations of specific frequency, wavelength etc from the channels of each TV network in that area are produced and transmitted. We can't directly see or feel these vibrations with our five senses. However, when we turn on the power switch of our television we are able to receive them as we tune into the specific vibration emitted by the TV station.




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