The Georgia Guidestones may be the most enigmatic monument in the world. Nobody knows exactly who commissioned it or why. Archaeological investigation of the site dates back to the 1660s. It looks like the Stonehenge in England and its secrets have baffled researchers for centuries. About 64 cremations have been found, and perhaps as many as 150 individuals were originally buried here, making it the largest late Neolithic cemetery in the British Isles. But, it was rebuilt according to its restoration constructor\s outlook in 1954. This is perhaps the world’s most famous conspiratorial monument today. Due to restoration four of the sarsens at Stonehenge were believed to be adorned with hundreds of carvings depicting axe-heads and a few daggers. They turned out to appear to be bronze axes of the Arreton Down type, dating from about 1750–1500 BC; and was thought to be erected in the late Neolithic period about 2500 BC.

On a hilltop in Elbert County in the US state of Georgia stands a huge granite monument built in March 1980. The identity of the architect is still unknown, for the well-dressed and eloquent man who entered the offices of the Elberton Granite Fishing Company in June the year before and announced his plan to erect a monument with a message to humanity gave a false name. R. C. Christian remains a phantom, as do the men who financed the construction of this “American Stonehenge”. R. C. Christian (Christian Rosenkreuz) is the semi-legendary, perhaps allegorical, founder of the Rosicrucian Order (Order of the Rose Cross), presented in the three Manifestos published in the early 17th century. This Order has used an important ceremonial site for their occult secret society that aspires to world domination. It holds a doctrine or theology built on esoteric truths of the ancient past, which, concealed from the average man, provides insight into nature, the physical universe and the spiritual realm. Rosicrucianism is symbolized by the Rosy Cross. The symbol of the Rosy Cross played a substantial role within the system of Thelema as developed by Aleister Crowley.

The four granite plaques surrounding the central columns are engraved with messages in eight languages, and call mankind to unity and respectful communion with Nature, in harmony with the Infinite. Critics, however, see in it the blueprint for a planned world dictatorship, which, for many people, could mean death. Hewn in stone, just as the Ten Commandments once were, these ten modern “guides” call for moderation in different aspects of life. Moving clockwise around the structure from due north, these languages are: English, Spanish, Swahili, Hindi, Hebrew, Arabic, Chinese, and Russian. The monument is a highly engineered structure that flawlessly tracks the sun.

The last point on the stone plaques admonishes: “Be not a cancer on the earth—Leave room for nature”! It’s the request that good-willed and well-meaning people could hardly oppose. Yet what about the first and most important message on the Georgia Guidestones, which simply reads: Maintain humanity under 500,000,000 in perpetual balance with nature? What do they plan to do with the other 7.3 billion people today? Following this instruction would mean killing twelve out of thirteen people currently living on the planet. The others are Guide reproduction wisely – improving fitness and diversity. Unite humanity with a living new language. Rule passion – faith – tradition – and all things with tempered reason. Protect people and nations with fair laws and just courts. Let all nations rule internally resolving external disputes in a world court. Avoid petty laws and useless officials. Balance personal rights with social duties. Prize truth – beauty – love – seeking harmony with the infinite. Be not a cancer on the earth – Leave room for nature – Leave room for nature. Many have praised the inscribed messages as “a stirring call to rational thinking,” while opponents have labeled them as the “Ten Commandments of the Antichrist.” Some believed the monument was for sun worshipers, for cult worship and for devil worship.



Guide, conduct, steer, escort, accompany, direct, lead

  • show or indicate the way (Ge)
  • show the way to a destination by going in front of or beside them (Ld)
  • lead or guide to or around a particular place (Cdt)
  • accompany somewhere as a security man (Ect)
  • go somewhere as a companion (Acpy)
  • follow a course in a specified direction (Sr)
  • aim something in a particular direction or at a particular person (Drt)

Customize, modify, temper, modulate, tailor, moderate

  • act as a neutralizing or counterbalancing force (Tpr)
  • make or become less extreme, intense, rigorous, or violent (Mdrt)
  • make partial or minor changes (Mdy)
  • vary the strength, tone, or pitch (Mdle)
  • make or adapt for a particular purpose or person (Tlr)
  • modify to suit a particular individual or task (Ctme)

Cherish, esteem, prize, award, treasure, cosset

  • value extremely highly (Pe)
  • give or order the giving as an official prize (Awd)
  • respect and admire (Etm)
  • keep carefully a valuable or valued item (Tse)
  • protect and care lovingly (Crh)
  • care for and protect in an overindulgent way (Cst)

Spoonfeed, overindulgent, overparent, mollycoddle, nursemaid

  • look after or be overprotective towards (Nmd)
  • be excessively involved in the day-to-day life of one’s child (Opt)
  • gratify the wishes to an excessive extent (Oidgt)
  • treat in an indulgent or overprotective way (Mlcde)
  • provide with so much help or information not to think for themselves (Sfd)

Fad, vogue, mode, mania, fetish, fashion, craze, cult, rage

  • a person or thing that is popular or fashionable among a particular group or section of society (Ct)
  • a sudden enthusiasm for a particular activity or object (Ce)
  • an intense and widely shared enthusiasm for something in ashort time (Fd)
  • a way or manner in which something occurs or is experienced (Ve)
  • a popular or the latest style of clothing, hair, decoration, or behavior (Me)
  • a general direction in which something is developing or changing (Fsn)
  • an excessive enthusiasm or desire (Mna)
  • a widespread temporary enthusiasm or fashion (Re)
  • an excessive and irrational devotion or commitment to a particular thing (Fth)


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