Example of a standing stone in a farmer's field, near Ploumilliau, Brittany, France.

Example of a menhir in a farmer’s field, near Ploumilliau, Brittany, France.

Dominique and I have been talking for a long time about the power of standing stones and their healing legends and their regenerative abilities.

In an earlier blog called Menhirs, lightning, and chickens, we wrote about how standing stones help balance the area around them, so lightning doesn’t strike. You will have to read our blog to find out what the chickens have to do with the stones though!

In this blog, we want to share a different story, one that will help enlighten you about another aspect related to the healing power of standing stones.

Cristian O. is one of Dominique’s students in Chile, a dry country disrupted entirely by earthquakes. It is a difficult place because earthquakes create faults in the ground. These faults are very powerful and energetic, and they disturb the land, plants, and animals all around. Some time ago in 2010, after the massive earthquake in Concepción, Dominique was asked to help a wine estate that had suffered a 30% loss in grape production because he knew how to mitigate the problem with stones.

In the Chilean Sacred Geometry class, Dominique talked about this and how earthquakes, faults, and water veins have adverse effects on growing.

He then revealed that our ancestors had found a way to balance the land. They simply used stones and the surrounding areas became more abundant and productive. Of course, the Neolithic people used big stones called Menhirs, or as the ancients called them, Il’ach.

Cristian is a daring man, who owns a construction company and is also an amateur beekeeper.

He was very interested in the techniques of harmonizing using stones, so Dominique decided to teach the methods in the class. After explaining why the quality of the stones make a difference, their polarity and how to choose an excellent location to place them, the class dove into the experiential phase. This was the hands-on part when the students picked a good quality stone, found the correct polarity, and a good point to place the stone. It is not an easy thing to do well. But Dominique noticed that Cristian with his great sensitivity learned quickly and thoroughly.

The grass before standing stone placementThe sacred geometry class continued, and one day Cristian came to class happy and proud of what he had done. First, he showed Dominique a field where turf is grown to be planted elsewhere. In this field of grass, Dominique could clearly see strips of the dry yellow areas corresponding to zones of subterranean water veins and faults. The sprinklers were right in the middle of the field, and the grass was getting enough water so that was not the problem.

3 Months after the standing stone placementThe field of turf is owned by a friend of Cristian,

so he offered to put a stone in the area to mitigate the yellow grass problem. The gentleman was interested and allowed Cristian to test out his new skills and by placing a stone in the correct spot.

Three months later the business owner called Cristian and told him that he should come over and see what happened to the grass. As you can see in this photo, after placing the stone, the grass starting thriving everywhere! It is incredible to actually see with your own eyes the effectiveness of this ancient ancestral technique.

There are stories told in Brittany, France about the importance of leaving the menhirs in the farmer’s fields.

As you drive through the countryside, you will notice many fields have standing stones standing in the middle of them. I always wondered why they were left untouched, and Dominique told me it was because when a farmer got rid of a standing stone he soon regretted his decision, the stones help the plants grow healthy and strong!

The little standing stone and the resulting green grass.We invite you to participate in the Secrets of Sacred Geometry Certification Course where you can learn this ancient “Art of Stones” and so much more.

By Dominique Susani and Karen Crowley-Susani
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