Resilient Rock

The concept of resilient rock is the conjecture, that, when the crust of the earth, breaks and gets folded, or this crust is, by whatever geological process, becoming the immediate surface of the earth, that then especially on these crack or folding lines there will be dense rock, high cliffs and enhanced magnetic fields. The important thing here is that on a surface a charge will flow to the highest, the sharpest, the outstanding point and it will flow and be modified along magnetic alignments and densities, created during the process of formation of the rock.

However subtle and weak these charges and alignments may seem, taken together and brought to bear over geological time, these influences may become substantial and self reinforcing, like aligning all magnetic atoms in the rock, for instance.

In Orkney we can see definite alignments of hilltops, often related to special features on the coast, like caves, stacks, natural arches, but also peninsulas, headlands, small islands, and sometimes, as on Hoy, the vibrant energy of a 1000 feet high vertical cliff face on which several resilient rock alignments and, most importantly, chambered cairns, can be traced back.

It is one of my more speculative conjectures that the cutting of the circles in the living rock of the earth’s crust was meant to generate an energy that may eventually have worked wonders. In general the conjecture is that the bare face of living rock exceeds the average background radiation of the earth’s crust and that by cutting circles this energy was sourced and manipulated for several purposes, from healing people or wounds, to influencing the local weather.

Every surface has a kind of surface tension. So does the crust of the earth

It is supposed here that power lines run along the cracks and folds in the crust, because where there are cracks and folds, there are two massive masses divided by a minimal distance. It is this crack or fold, that can be a hairline or smaller divide, which generates energy (Casimir effect). So a rock face generates a deep and lasting energy field, but it is so subtle we do not experience it normally and our instruments are made of it, so how would they measure it. Because it is everywhere, like air, we cannot detect it, unless we find back the knowledge that was ever capable of using and manipulating these earth forces for the benefit of man.

The probably strongest and most important natural alignment on Orkney is the west coast of Mainland and of Hoy, relentlessly battered by the oceanic waves, as it stands over geological ages . Here we find an abundance of cliff faces, caves, arches, stacks, geos (coastal chasms) and some waterfalls.

The direction of the alignment here is supposed to be along the still present field lines, marked at Marwick, which show four parallel field walls or roads. The most powerful centre line would connect the stacks of Yesnaby with Hole o’Row, the natural arch of the Bay of Skaill near Skara Brae, this line from Birsay island over Marwick aligns eventually with the geo at the Kame of Hoy, as the most outstanding features.

On this alignment are, as far as I know, three megalithic sites. One on the Brough of Bigging near the stacks of Yesnaby, one at the Knowe of Flaws near Marwick bay, some 3 m above present sea level, and the third at Clicknafea on Hoy, crossing there the alignement with Maes Howe – Barnhouse Standing Stone. Clicknafea is an outpost, overlooking Rackwick Bay and the western horizon, where the solstice sun sets over the sea. All interesting places, but rather overlooked.

The concept of the resilient rocks is that these will be less prone to erosion and will have more endurance in geological time. Often quarries are signs of it, high quality rock. Peninsulas, islets and reefs are very often in the alignment of a hill top sequence.

Maybe these alignments and more so cross points of these alignments have a healing energy because their natural harmony and resilience works wonders on the resonance of the individual body system, and even more so on the subtle resonances of the brain.

All in all this was a kind of reflection on natural and man -made alignments in Orkney and may serve as an introduction to the alignments which are highlighted in the next several pages, which show that Orkney notwithstanding its present fractured appearance is a geological unity and obviously was in the Stone Age and still is today a cultural unity.

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