Stonehenge secret revealed? Scientist suggests new theory about ancient site
Such as moving Stonehenge’s monumental bluestones from the site of their geological formation — Pembrokeshire in Wales — to the Salisbury Plain. VIRTUAL TOUR: HAVE A GOOD LOOK AT STONEHENGE HEREThere’s little reason to believe something similar could not also be done in Stone Age Britain. But Welsh earth scientist Dr. Brian John has published a book, "The Stonehenge Bluestones," further exploring the argument that the Stonehenge architects didn’t need to rise to such a challenge. “Over the past 50 years there has been a drift, in Stonehenge studies, from science toward mythology. Sarsen, a type of stone that can be found near Stonehenge, was used to create the monument’s famous ring of standing stones.