On the highest hill in northeastern Georgia stands a huge, star-shaped granite monument, known as the Georgia Guidestones. There are only a few clues as to how this monument came to be but its message and intent are believed by many to be Luciferian and by others to be a post-apocalyptic message. You can read the messages at Unbelievable Facts at this link.
The true meaning of the stone’s messages have never been understood, nor confirmed. Also, the reason of its existence is not clear. Due to this confusion, the monument has been vandalized a number of times including both physical damage and spray painting. Due to the unexplained origin, it is now considered as one of U.S.’ greatest mystery.
The Georgia Guidestones are made of Pyramid Granite standing 19 feet tall with inscriptions on the face of the four upright stones in English, Spanish, Swahili, Hindi, Hebrew, Arabic, Chinese and Russian.
A shorter message is inscribed at the top of the structure in four ancient languages: Babylonian cuneiform, Classical Greek, Sanskrit, and Egyptian hieroglyphs reading: “Let these be Guidestones to an age of reason.”
A few feet away from the structure is a tablet which states that a time capsule has been buried underneath the structure, however, no date is given on which the capsule is to be opened.
The Guidestones were precisely engineered to track the movements of the sun and stars. Depending on where people stand and which slots or holes, they peer through, visitors can see the sunrise during an equinox or solstice or locate the North Star. The four outer stones are positioned to mark the limits of the 18.6 year lunar declination cycle. The stones function as a clock, calendar, and compass and track the sun’s movement year-round.
Why place a monument in virtually the middle of nowhere – 90 miles from Atlanta surrounded by farm fields? Perhaps one clue is that the Cherokee Indians believed this spot to be the geographical center of the universe.
Should the messages on the America’s Stonehenge be of concern?
The passage about maintaining humanity at a population of a half-billion or less would require a massive dying-off of humanity the likes of which we’ve never seen. This is what has led many to allege that whoever financed the Guidestones were in cahoots with an evil New World Order project to extensively depopulate the planet.
Then there’s the message about “wise reproduction” and the value of so-called “diversity.” And calling human beings, made in the image of God “cancer on the earth.” All these statements fly in the face of Almighty God’s command to us to “be fruitful and multiply and fill the earth.”
Then there’s the part about uniting humanity with a new One-World language. Do you remember the history of the tower of Babel? Resolving disputes in a “world court,” abandoning personal rights and freedoms in order to fulfill our “social duties.” And of course, the idea of “reason” has long been a buzzword among zealous atheists and God-haters.
But since whoever paid for the the construction was able to not only hide their identity but also their intentions for constructing this extremely bizarre monument, what they actually mean is anyone’s guess.
source: Georgia Guidestones: A Complete Guide by Jim Goad; Nobody Knows How to Interpret This Doomsday Stonehenge in Georgia by Rose Eveleth, the Smithsonian Magazine; They’re killing People by Rob Pue, NAP