Bealtaine Tour May 1st - 12th / 2017 - Ireland ~ Scotland ~ England
The Megalithic territories of Ireland,Scotland and England are among the most famous
in Europe, they are steeped in so much mystery, profoundly rich in art, yet they all
independently hold major clues to the Origins and Cosmology of the Megalithic builders.
This unique tour will explore these three dramatic landscapes with an expert team,
who have devoted their lives to megalithic research.
Michael Tellinger, Maria Wheatley, and James Swagger have combined resources and research for an adventure of a lifetime. This epic experience begins in Ireland (6 days) with a transfer to the Orkney Islands in Scotland (3 Full days) and then to Wiltshire, England for 3 days.
There is a follow on Megalithic Odyssey Conference
after the tour finishes whereby the tour members
are invited to join as a special VIP pass member.
*Please Note - This page is for the complete tour package of Ireland, England & Scotland including the London conference.
**Both the Ireland leg, and Scotland England leg can be purchased separately as single trips, please inquire for more details.
*** The London VIP Pass is included FREE when you purchase the complete package for Ireland - England - Scotland on MAY 1st - 12th, 2017. Comprises of day conference and dinner with conference speakers Michael Tellinger, Maria Wheatley, James Swagger and others.
Griannan of Aileach observatory/fortress, located above Derry city, 2 miles away on the nearest mountain. Noted in the mythologies of Ireland, it seems the fort was first constructed around 1700 BC (probably with earthen walls), by the Tuatha de Danann.
The Ring of Brodgar is a Neolithic henge and stone circle on Mainland, the largest island in Orkney, Scotland. The stone circle is 104 metres (341 ft) in diameter, and the third largest in the British Isles. The ring originally comprised 60 stones, of which only 27 remained standing at the end of the 20th century. The tallest stones stand at the south and west of the ring.
Approximately 500 metres from the south-eastern shore of the Harray loch, Maeshowe is, by far, the largest and most impressive of Orkney’s many chambered cairns.
Appearing as a large grassy mound, it is clearly visible for miles around
The neolithic village of Skara Brae lies on the shore of the Bay of Skaill on the west coast of Orkney's Mainland. Stunningly preserved structures containing stone furniture (dressers, beds, cupboards) dating back to 3200BC can be seen here. Amazingly this awesome settlement was discovered after a storm
Although small by Maeshowe's standards, the Cuween cairn is nonetheless an impressive feat of prehistoric engineering.
Cut into solid bedrock, the cairn comprises a main central chamber with four smaller chambers branching off from each wall.
The Wiltshire village of Avebury is home to the largest prehistoric stone circle in Britain and the most popular megalithic site after Stonehenge. Like its more famous counterpart, the monuments of Avebury were constructed as early as 3000 BC. The ditch and stone circles of Avebury were constructed between2600 and 2400 BC, which is around the same time as the first phase of Stonehenge.
SINGLE PERSON SUPPLEMENT OF $580