The Cheesewring on the edge of Bodmin Moor, lies near the Hurlers stone circle and s a towering 35 ft high stack of granite slabs, balanced precariously one upon another. It is located at the summit of Stow’s Hill within a prehistoric stone enclosure. Around it are ancient burials and stone circles as well as other similar structures which are not as high.
On one, very windy Saturday this month I ventured up the hill with a friend to see if we could pick up the energy lines that are reported to travel through it (and the hurlers) on the St Michael Ley Line. What fascinated me was that although the wind was gusting up to 60 miles per hour (according the later weather forecasts), there was a point just to the right of the stones that was reasonably calm and it was possible to use a dowsing crystal to check the movement of a positive energy source.
The construction of the cheesewring is mindblowing and it lies alongside other smaller stacks of granite slabs. There has been some discussion about whether these are man-made or simply weathered. I find it hard to believe that they could be simply the due to the process of erosion and looking at them there seems little to suggest that they are not built by man. The question then is why?
Could it be that they are one of the earth ‘acupuncture’ points as has been suggested by some of those that study these phenomenon in far more detail that I ever have. A point of power. It is true that I could feel the energy of the site in my hands as the tingling sensation which I often experience in similar situations. There is also some discussion about whether the cheesewring forms part of the so-called Bodmin Zodiac.