These sights are all within a shorter distance from my base in Glastonbury and can be reached on halfday tours or shorter.
If you are interested in other sites, which are not mentioned here, please contact me with your request, and it may well be arranged.

Glastonbury Zodiac
Glastonbury Zodiac large photo
Glastonbury Zodiac
Glastonbury Zodiac is a collection of special landscape features, natural and man-made, resembling the constellations of the Zodiac itself. This landscape has many layers, and you can chose, whether to enjoy the nature, walk in the footsteps of Joseph of Arimathaea, recollect the stories of the Round Table or to find the special spot to connect to your personal horoscope, or all of these.
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Glastonbury
Glastonbury large photo
Glastonbury
Glastonbury is a place, where pilgrims have trod since ancient times, and still they come. Old Age – New Age, the times where Jesus walked this land, Age of Legends and chivalry, Bronze and Iron Age remains, alternative mecca today, where you can find just about any therapy or technique for prediction. Major ley-lines meet here forming vortex’s of energy.
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   Gog and Magog, Ancient oaks
Gog and Magog, Ancient oaks large photo
Gog and Magog
Ancient oaks, last of an avenue leading up on the Tor, now sadly dying. Other oaks from that avenue was dated to be about 2000 years old. Tree worship was an important part of early Celtic religion. The oak was one of the most sacred trees to the Druids, who spoke of the Oak king and the Ivy king, each reigning for half a year, then dying.
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Glastonbury Tor
Glastonbury Tor large photo
Glastonbury Tor
Beacon Hill with historical and legendary significance, sacred to many, brilliant view from there, whatever your persuasion, over the moors and levels, once covered in water, you can still get that feeling sometimes – unless you are in the middle of a cloud called the Somerset Mist.
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   Chalice Wells, White Spring
Chalice Wells, White Spring large photo
White Spring
Less known than its partner across the road, Charlice Wells, but just as important, as the Red and White are the fundamental colors of the English land. Housed in a building now made into a shrine for various aspects of the Goddess. The water flowing from here is rich in calcium and other minerals.
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Chalice Well
Chalice Well large photo
Chalice Wells
Most renown of healing wells, people have come here for millennia to get healed for physical as well as emotional and mental troubles. Meeting place of the Mary and Michael lines. The water is rich in iron and other minerals. Set in lovely gardens.
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   Glastonbury Abbey Grounds and ruins
Glastonbury Abbey Grounds and ruins large photo
Glastonbury Abbey Grounds and ruins
Holiest of Holy as far as Christians are concerned, the earliest church on English soil, reputedly founded by Joseph of Arimathaea when arriving with his 12 disciples carrying the blood and the sweat of Jesus. Well explained ruins, the Lady Chapel and St. Joseph’s Well, extensive parkland.
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Wearyall Hill and the Holy Thorn
Wearyall Hill and the Holy Thorn large photo
Wearyall Hill and the Holy Thorn
Natural ridge, where Joseph of Arimathea first entered Avalon. He planted his staff, which sprang leaves and flowers.
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   Bride's Moun
Bride's Moun large photo
Bride's Mound
Beckery Ridge, historical entrance to Avalon, as one of the sweat tracks across the moors entered here and the old pilgrim trail came over this hill. Chapel remains underground and the finding place of the Blue Bowl.
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Lake Village site
Lake Village site large photo
Lake Village sites
The Moors of Somerset were populated with people living in villages built on stilts in the peat and moving around on track-ways through the wet-lands as well as boats. Some sights are still known, and Peat Moors Centre offers reconstruction of these buildings and lifestyle.
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   Wells cathedral
Wells cathedral large photo
Wells
England’s smallest city with a huge cathedral, Bishop’s Palace and the bubbling waters of St. Andrew’s Well, which gave the place its name.
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Cheddar Gorge
Cheddar Gorge large photo
Cheddar Gorge
A rocky gorge shaped by the running waters. In caves in the area were found human remains and they are now open to visitors.
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   Stanton Drew
Stanton Drew large photo
Stanton Drew
Three large stone-circles with more sheep than humans between them. In the garden of the pub stands three large stones from a dolmen.
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Stoney Littleton Long Barrow
Stoney Littleton Long Barrow large photo
Stoney Littleton Long Barrow
Big long barrow aligned with the winter solstice sunrise, when you can observe the sunrays hit the wall of the inner chamber.
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   Woodhenge and Durrington Walls
Woodhenge and Durrington Walls large photo
Woodhenge and Durrington Walls
Woodhenge was the predecessor for Stonehenge, the post-holes now marked by concrete blocks. Durrington Walls is where the builders of Stonehenge lived, a huge fortified village, currently undergoing a ten year plan of excavation, which is exposing many interesting finds including a second avenue out to the river.
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Stonehenge
Stonehenge large photo
Stonehenge
The most famous of all stone circles, also one of the latest in its finished state, with its huge Sarsen boulders creating and enclosed circle and the horseshoe inside, and the Blue stones from Wales as inner rings. This masterpiece is aligned both to summer-solstice sunrise and a number of other cosmic events. Set in a landscape rich in barrows and dolmens, and the Avenue running down to the river.
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Old Sarum
Old Sarum large photo
Old Sarum
Iron age hill-fort, the predecessor of Salisbury. The area is well excavated and presented to the public.
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   Cadbury Castle
Cadbury Castle large photo
Cadbury Castle
Iron age hill-fort within sight of Glastonbury Tor, withstood the Romans for long, reputedly the legendary Camelot.
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Ham Hill
Ham Hill large photo
Ham Hill
Hill-fort.
A new stone circle was created on top with interesting effect to the energies of the sight.
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   Healing Wells and Springs
Healing Wells and Springs large photo
Healing Wells and Springs
Of these there are many throughout the land, and wherever you choose to go for a tour, if you wish, we can incorporate one or more in the program.

Glastonbury has its fair share, with Chalice Well, White Spring, St. Joseph’s Well and several more obscure to chose from.
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