Stone circle astrology has slightly different emphasis than modern astrology. Its lore revolves around the secrets of transformation from bad to good. It shows you how to live a meaningful life with the awareness of not being powerless. You yourself can become the heroine or hero of your life if you are also willing to face your shadow. In the process, your mission and higher purpose in life crystallize. They are of great importance so that you can change yourself and the world around you for the better. (To the consultations)
Stone circles, stone rows, dolmens and tumuli are parts of a prehistoric astrology. All over the world, in prehistoric times, stone buildings were erected aligned with the Sun and the Moon.
Everything in life is change, nothing is fixed, everything can change. Where there is need and hunger, there can be abundance in the end, where there is inequality, justice can be restored.
Stone circle astrology shows how change can be brought about consciously so that in the end a life in harmony is possible again. Change comes naturally because the earth - and we humans who live on the earth - are subject to the cycles of the sun and moon. Those who use this knowledge apply the secrets of transformation and can change the world. Just like the heroines and heroes in fairy tales. They make the world a better place.
Fairy tales also come from the time of the stone circles. At that time there was no writing, everything was told orally in the form of stories. Fairy tales contain encoded knowledge of this ancient astrology.
European folk tales can be dated back to the time of the stone circles. So they are at the roots of our culture, just like the gigantic stone monuments from prehistoric times. Both shaped our culture when there was no writing, and they are older than the Egyptian pyramids!
European history is so much more than what we learned in school lessons: Greeks, Romans, Crusades and bloody battles of conquest without end. There were also the Celts, Vikings, Germanic tribes and before them the early farmers. We know little about them because they did not record their knowledge in writing. Nevertheless, their buildings can be found everywhere in the forests, fields and on the shores of Europe. They left behind massive structures made of stone blocks. It took incredible strength to haul in such huge stones, carve them, and place them so that they were carefully aligned according to Sun and Moon cycles. What motivated them to do this? Anyone who has visited such a place, like the gigantic dolmen in Brittany called "La Roche-aux-Fées", understands why it was said to have been created by fairies.
What if the European fairy tales show the world view of our ancestors? Even if it was not recorded in writing, it was still retold orally. What if the fairy tales fill in the gaps and tell us what moved the people of that time, who were our ancestors, and what they believed in? "Once upon a time there was a poor peasant...", "Once upon a time there was a queen who wanted a child so much but couldn't have one...", this is how many fairy tales begin. They are quite real problems of quite real people, aren't they?
According to fairy tales, people at that time always sought the connection with the mysterious divine, the natural principle behind everything, the cyclic connection with nature, in order to solve their problems. Thereby they were transformed and healed.
Indigenous peoples held and still hold closely to the seasonal cycles. They know that each cycle brings renewal. Our prehistoric ancestors in Europe lived just as close to nature long before our time.
For a long time, the people who built the gigantic stone monuments had still been nomadic hunter-gatherers before slowly evolving into farmers and staying put. Just like the earlier hunter-gatherers, the early farmers still believed in a kind of mother-goddess, writes German religious scholar Ina Wunn. This mother-goddess was the supreme being, but not a cult object. She was not seen as a single, supernatural entity, but as a natural principle.
The Mother-Goddess as a natural principle was perceived both from within and from without. It was this way of thinking and perceiving that also permeates the fairy tales. Problems could be solved with the help of the natural principle. Thus, for our ancestors, what we now call fairy tales were not incredible fantasy stories, but true stories. We, on the other hand, call what our ancestors then understood as natural principle, today "magical", even "supernatural".
The natural principle shows itself in the cyclic interaction of Earth, Sun and Moon.
"Experts have long speculated that folktales contain information about the social organization and belief system of our ancestors.
In fairy tales, heroines and heroes act in accordance with the laws of nature and for the good of all. Personal heroism, as we know it today, is not sought in fairy tales. It is much more important for the protagonists to understand the creative forces at work behind things, so that they can be used to maintain a balance between humans and nature, or - where necessary - to restore it.
Thus, in the fairy tales, humans become, the representative of the Mother-Goddess, the natural principle."
Excerpt from "The True Hero's Journey in Fairy Tales and Stone Circles"