Devon and Cornwall boasts some of the most amazing ancient sites. The history of these areas are well documented by historians and always makes an enjoyable read and a handy travel companion when you want to go see things for yourself.
The late 1980s is documented as a time when Paul Broadhurst and Hamish Miller exploring a lot of high grounds along the St. Michael line and leaving us today a long list of sites dedicated to St. Michael.
Their mission then as researchers with interest in ancient mysteries was to track serpentine energies.
While their research and travels led them to uncover the ‘Michael’ energy line, they did uncover something else. The duo discovered a second sinuous energy line that led them to lower grounds and churches dedicated to St. Mary.
This finding birthed what is today the Glastonbury Tor and Avebury which is an intersection of the ‘Michael’ and Mary lines.
The gorge, a short stretch on the St. Michael line has a green vegetation that is easy and delightful to walk through even when it rains.
Wild orchids, bluebells, wild garlic, violets, grey wagtails are some of the unique features of the area. But perhaps the most unique feature is the St. Michael’s church that stands alone on top of the hill.
Other easily noticeable ancient sites can be found in Truro that houses the gothic cathedral and the Royal Cornwall museum with a river, named after the city, called River Truro flowing around the cathedral itsel.