Megalith Mountain Full Tour

Video tour of my 80 slides of images and composite images of a portion of the Megalithic region of New Hampshire.



The Woods in Concord, MA

There are large swaths of forest covering Concord and Lexington MA which appears managed by the state.  The area is marketed as notable for Revolutionary War battles, but I believe the forests show evidence of Native American burials and Mound-Builder stone structures.

There is a small but interesting wall which runs over a small (15ft tall) cliff and then zigs into the forest, near a network of larger and longer walls.



Below is a standing slice of granite seemingly wedged into the side of the cliff as if to mark an important location:





This wall is viewable from a nearby highway.  The ground in the foreground is bumpy in a manner which reflects what I have seen in other publications identifying burial mounds.





Does this wall end in a burial mound?  Could these be serpent effigies and not walls?  They don’t seem as if they would contain anything as a wall would.


This is a common wall style in Massachusetts.  The wall is uniform in thickness, and manageable sized round boulders are used throughout.  I can’t imagine it would be a simple feat to balance even 10 feet of these stones.DSC00032


More hints at burials:



The walls here travel for what must be miles, forming grids in the forest.


Imagine spending a few days building this up a steep hill.  Each stone must weigh over 100 pounds.


A stone that looks like it was shaped, near the wall.


The top of the hill is grassy and is fenced in by intersecting walls.



I frequently find vortex shaped or other strangely shaped trees on top of key features in megalithic areas:





Here you can see the golf course like landscape which suggests the presence of a large network of burial mounds.DSC00083DSC00082


Are these astrologically aligned mounds?DSC00081


The wall travels miles through the forest, often intersecting others at right angles.


The wall snaking to the top of the hill


Parts of the wall suggest an element of megalithic style


There are multiple “gateways” in this wall network…but what do they lead to?



I have seen the base boulder below some where else, hopefully I will find the photograph in my collection.




This area resembles the massive earthworks in Ohio that would fill like a moat during heavy rains:


The absurd state of native american archaeology

The absurd state of native american archaeology:

The woods of New England are littered with bizarre, massive structures. Theories abound as to their origin, ranging from seafaring indo-europeans to ancient races spoken about in native american oral histories. Excavation of these structures is impossible for several reasons.

1. If the government were to recognize these structures as native american, which they do not, it would be illegal to excavate them, as excavating native sites is outlawed since the 1990s.

2. The only way to confirm if a structure is native is to discover native american artifacts therein. But it is illegal to dig anywhere in New England without a permit, and it is illegal to carry out freelance archaeological digging anywhere. So if you were to simply dig, “by accident”, and discover native artifacts, you have broken a serious federal law by excavating a native site.

3. “Sacred native sites” may not actually be native. There are ample records of natives denying that these “mounds” were built by natives themselves, often giving credit to ancient races who died off thousands of years ago.

4. The state of preservation enthusiasts is completely detached from reality. These structures are destroyed daily by highway and private construction projects, and naturally these forces do not work to document or maintain any artifacts. The enthusiasts view these sites with a religious fervor, and often tell you they do not want any press on these sites at all, for fear of their disturbance. But without press, without garnering public interest, these sites will stay anonymous and continue to be destroyed anonymously.

In short, the laws surrounding the preservation of these sites should be removed. Few people are interested to begin with, and the sites are going to be destroyed en masse no matter what. Some exploration and preservation is better than none at all.