In 3840 BCE, Anu, King of the planet Nibiru, inspected the Earth goldmining facilities and the spaceport at Tiahaunacu. There, he pardoned Marduk for his attack on Commander Enlil’s forces.
Marduk (now called Ra) returned to Egypt, where he and his priests from the city of Thebes warred against his half-brother Ningishzidda (Thoth) who ruled from Heliopolis and Memphis. After 350 years of strife along the Nile, Enki (aka Ptah), Lord of Egypt, Seas and Africa, ordered Ningishzidda to cede Egypt to Marduk.
Ningishzidda moved on to build a stone observatory-planetarium at Lagash in Sumer and an observatory-astronomical computer in Britain before he moved on to build similar structures as well as tin and gold-processing plants atop the Andes and in Central America.
In Britain, around 2900 BCE, he selected a site on the Salisbury Plain to build Stonehenge I, a stone observatory and astronomical computer. Ningishzidda, with Middle Eastern and Black Olmec crew from Central America, rebuilt Stonehenge II and III from 2100 and 2000 BCE on the Salisbury Plain in Britain (80 miles from London), among people who had inhabited the area since 30,000 BCE.
“Stonehenge I, the most elaborate of nine hundred ancient stone, wooden and earthen circles in the British Isles, as well as the largest and most complicated one in Europe,” adjusts for latitude. From the sight lines at Stonehenge, its keepers can sight foretell eclipses, solstices, moon phases and changing apparent positions of the stars.
Stonehenge features thirty upright stones, of which seventeen remain: “pairs of huge upright stone blocks, each about thirteen feet high, connected at the top by a massive lintel stone to form free-standing Trilithons erected in a semicircle, surrounded in turn by a massive circle of similar giant stones connected at the top by lintels carved to form a continuous ring around the paired uprights. Inside this massive stone ring, smaller stones (bluestones) from 250 miles away over land and two miles down the Avon River from southwestern Wales, of which 29 are still there, form the Bluestone Circle outside the Trilithons and a bluestone semicircle.” “Within this second ring stood five pairs of trilithons, making up the Sarsen Horseshoe of ten massive sarsen blocks. The innermost circle consisted of nineteen bluestones that form the Bluestone Horseshoe. Within this innermost compound, on the axis of the whole Stonehenge complex, stood the Altar Stone–a sixteen-foot long dressed block of blue-grey sandstone half-buried under an upright and the lintel of one of the Trilithons.
“The rings of stone are in turn centered within a large framing circle. It is a deep and wide ditch whose excavated soil was used to raise its banks and forms an encompassing ring around the whole Stonehenge complex, a ring with diameter three hundred feet. “A circle of fifty-six deep pits (Aubrey Holes) surround the inner bank of the ditch. “Two stones, on opposite sides of the ditch’s inner embankment and further down the line, two circular mounds with holes in them once held stones akin to the first two stones and the four called Station Stones, connected by lines outline a perfect rectangle.
The embankment had a wide gap that opened into the concentric rings of stones, holes and earthworks. The opening in the ditch, oriented northeast, leads to a causeway (the Avenue). Two parallel embankment ditches outline this avenue, leaving a passage thirty feet wide for a third of a mile where it branches northward toward the Cursus, an elongated earthwork at an angle to the Avenue; the other branch of the Avenue curves toward the Avon River.
A line drawn through the center of the Avenue passes through the center of the circles and holes to form the structures axis” along which are marker stones, one of which, the Heel Stone, were placed along the axis.
Stonehenge began with a ditch and a berm, an earthen circle with a circumference of 1050 feet at its bottom, twelve feet wide, six feet deep, digging up two raised banks within this outer ring of the circle are 56 pits. Ningishzidda left the northeast part of the dirt ring undug as an entrance to the middle of the circle. The two (now missing) gateway stones that flanked the entrance. The entrance stones gave the Heel Stone, a massive boulder set four feet underground and sixteen feet above on a 24 degree angle round points on which to create lines of sight down the Avenue that movable pegs set into holes on the entrance stones. Ningishzidda put four rounded Station Stones within the circle to form a perfect triange. That was the extent of Stonehenge 1–the Earthen Ring, an entranceway axis, seven stones, and wooden pegs.
About 2100 BCE, Ninghzidda directed the Wessex people to add four-ton bluestones to Stonehenge; now called Stonehenge II. A double Bluestone Circle thus surrounded Stonehenge II. The builders shifted the Heel Stone, widened and realigned the Avenue to keep up with the changes in the Earth’s tilt made in the sunrise point. Ningishzidda and the Wessex moved the “Altar Stone” when the remodeling began.
Stonehenge III: Around 2000 BCE, Ningishzidda re-erected the Heel Stone and dug holes for new sightings. He completely dismantled the Bluestone Circle of Stonehenge II. With Anunnaki sonar technology, he brought 77 fifty-ton sarsen stones from Marlbough Downs, forty miles away. He incorporated nineteen of these bluestones in a new inner oval of stones topped by lintel stones and placed the others bluestones ready to be inserted in holes dug for two new circles (not yet completed). He replaced the old entrance stones with two huge new ones. [Time: 39 – 180]