Latest Stonehenge Stories
Theories about Stonehenge are nearly as old as the ancient monument itself and range from an astronomical calendar to an observatory of bygone days. Now, a team of researchers from the UK claim to have discovered evidence the stone structure started life as a massive burial ground.
Nationwide non-medical home care provider, Griswold Home Care, announces recapitalization with new investors and a significant donation to the Griswold Cares Foundation. Philadelphia,
Pouring over data from a 2011 laser survey commissioned by English Heritage, researchers have made a startling discovery about what they believe the true nature and intent of Stonehenge was
Crowd funding and crowdsourcing are two relatively recent phenomena being leveraged by an archeological group in the United Kingdom to uncover the mysteries of a slightly older phenomenon, Flag Fen.
Archaeologists have discovered a mysterious city in the Syrian desert they say is older than the pyramids, but the conflict tearing the nation apart is preventing further study of the ancient stone formations.
After 10 years of archaeological investigations, researchers have concluded that Stonehenge was built as a monument to unify the peoples of Britain, after a long period of conflict and regional difference between eastern and western Britain.
There have been many theories behind the creation of Stonehenge, including some believing the ancient structure was originally intended to be a monument, a calendar, an observatory, or a place for healing or worship.
Experts studying the mysteries surrounding Stonehenge have now confirmed for the first time the exact origin of some of the rocks used in the ancient monument in Wiltshire, England.
Researchers have reportedly uncovered new evidence that supports the theory that Stonehenge had been used to worship the sun before the legendary stones were erected at the location.
- Withering but not falling off, as a blossom that persists on a twig after flowering.