Book Description Review The main reasons to visit or build sacred power centers, says sacred space designer Chuck Pettis, are to have profound mystical experiences, grow spiritually, heal the earth, and meditate to expand one's consciousness. Pettis provides a powerful aid to these purposes with Secrets of Sacred Space, in which the complicated subjects of geomancy, symbolism, numerology, and astronomical alignments are explained in depth. Secrets of Sacred Space is not only a guided tour of ancient monuments such as Stonehenge but also a practical manual for creating one's own sacred space, whether with gigantic boulders on a mountain top or tiny shells on a shelf. Readers learn how to choose a sacred site, communicate with spiritual beings, and dowse for earth energies, and they are treated to a plethora of other fascinating and useful occult and practical information needed to create sacred places. --P. Randall Cohan Read more About the Author Chuck Pettis (Washington) is an author, speaker, teacher and sacred space artist, who has designed and built sacred places of power since 1970. He created and built the first modern energetically and astronomically-aligned stone circle in the US, the Ellis Hollow Stone Circle and is the founder and President of the Geo Group, a nonprofit corporation dedicated to the study and design of sacred space. When Chuck dowsed the Seattle Ley-Line Map, which was featured on the ?Sightings? television show, he made Seattle the first city in the modern world to have its ley lines and power centers mapped. Chuck has given numerous lectures and seminars on the subject of sacred space, including presentations at the American Society of Dowsers national conference. He is the author of the book Cosmic Geometry: Tantric Transformations and has authored or contributed to articles on sacred space in East-West, American Society of Dowsers Journal, and NEARA Journal. Chuck ?has a BA in Psychology from Carnegie-Mellon University, and a MS in Design from Southern Illinois University. Read more See all Editorial Reviews