List Of 11 Spiritual Places With The Strongest Energy Field:
#1 Mount Gugu, Romania
The Gugu Peak of the Godeanu Mountains is one of the most mysterious places in Romania. Tourists from all over the world are attracted to “the mountain that disappears,” considered a sacred place by the Dacians.
Tourists can visit the peak Gugu and Cracul Peşterii, where another spectacular phenomenon occurs, the reflection of the sun’s rays. From the cave, one can see the stars even during the day. For this reason, fans of paranormal phenomena believe that this place has an energy charge.
Note – the Gugu Shelter is the perfect place to stay in the Godeanu Mountains both during summer and winter as well. The building was rebuilt about 7 years ago and the interior conditions are very good.
#2 Mount Parnassus, Greece
Mount Parnassus is a mountain of limestone in central Greece which towers above Delphi, north of the Gulf of Corinth. It is named after Parnassos, the son of the nymph Kleodora and the man Kleopompus.
Parnassus was the site of a few unrelated minor events in Greek mythology, such as:
- in Book 19 of The Odyssey, Odysseus recounts a story of how he was gored in the thigh during a boar hunt on Mount Parnassus in his youth;
- the Corycian Cave, located on the slopes of Parnassus, was sacred to Pan and to the Muses;
- Mount Parnassus was sacred to the god Dionysus;
- Orestes spent his time in hiding on Mount Parnassus;
- in some versions of the Greek flood myth, the ark of Deucalion comes to rest on the slopes of Parnassus.
#3 Mount Shasta, California
Mount Shasta (elevation – 14,179 ft) is a potentially active volcano at the southern end of the Cascade Range in Siskiyou County, California.
Artifacts found in the surrounding area conservatively suggest at least 11,000 years of human habitation, designating this region as one of the longest-occupied areas of North America.
Northwestern California Native American tribes traditionally view Mount Shasta as being energetically and structurally connected to a wide range of important volcanic mountains and landscapes, that extends southwards and northwards of their tribal territories.
#4 Mount Kailash, Tibet
Mount Kailash (elevation – 21,778 ft), known in Tibetan as “Precious Jewel of Snow,” is located in far western Tibet’s Ngari prefecture, more than 1200 kilometers from the Tibetan capital city of Lhasa.
It is regarded as the earthly manifestation of mythic Mount Meru, the spiritual center of the universe in Buddhist, Hindu, and Jain cosmology. As a result, this is the spot where thousands of religious people come to make the sacred pilgrimage around the mountain.
According to a legend, Lord Shiva lives atop Mount Kailash where he spends his time practicing yogic austerities, making joyous love with his divine consort.
#5 Bucegi Mountains, Romania
The Bucegi Mountains are located in central Romania, south of the city of Brașov. They are part of the Southern Carpathians group of the Carpathian Mountains. The peak, Omu, rises 2505 meters (about 1.5 miles) above the pristine Prahova Valley.
Since 1935, the area has been considered a national park and is included on Romania’s protected areas list.
The name Bucegi, as well as the name of Bucşoiu Peak nearby Peak Omu, derives from the Romanian word “Buc” or “Bucur,” the Dacian word for ”authentic.”
The Bucegi is thought to be the Dacian holy mountain Kogainon.
“We saw glowing lights several nights on the mountain top. Once, when I reached the top with some friends, I was dead tired, but after ten minutes, we were all invigorated as if we hadn’t climbed up there. ”
The conspiracies hinge on the underground, the labyrinthine tunnel network within the mountain. Theorists believe that within these tunnels, one could find “rooms, huge rooms, with huge tables and stone chairs for people much, much taller than us.”
The most accessible road in the plateau starts in Sinaia and follows the so-called Transbucegi or the Babelor Road (24 km).
#6 Glastonbury Tor, England
Glastonbury Tor is a hill near Glastonbury in the English county of Somerset, topped by the roofless St Michael’s Tower, a Grade I listed building.
According to legend, the Glastonbury Tor is the Isle of Avalon, the burial site of King Arthur.
Moreover, there is an old well, the so-called Chalice Well, at the foot of the Tor. The water of the well has a blood-red color and bubbles with a specific sound like the heartbeat.
#7 Machu Picchu, Peru
Machu Picchu is a 15th-century Inca citadel, that is located in the Eastern Cordillera of southern Peru, on a mountain ridge 7,970 feet (2,430 meters) above sea level. This little town has no road access from any surrounding towns, therefore, it is not reachable by car.
Archaeologists have determined that the temple structures and monuments served the practical purpose of marking the equinoxes and solstices. There are, however, many strange details in Machu Picchu (like a stone staircase leading nowhere) which seem to suggest it was used for some other purpose that still remains a mystery.
#8 Easter Island, Pacific Ocean
Easter Island is a Chilean island in the southeastern Pacific Ocean, at the southeasternmost point of the Polynesian Triangle in Oceania.
A total of 887 monolithic stone statues have been inventoried on the island and in museum collections.
The large stone statues, for which Easter Island is famous, were carved in the period 1100–1680 AD.
What you may not have known is that Easter Island heads actually have hidden buried bodies.
#9 Rila, Bulgaria
Rila is a mountain range in southwestern Bulgaria and the highest mountain range of Bulgaria and the Balkans, with its highest peak being Musala at 2,925 meters. The mountains are abundant in waterfalls, glacial lakes, and hot mineral springs.
The area around Rila’s Lakes has very strong energy and many sensitive people feel it.
#10 The plateau of Uluru, Australia
The monolith is a holy place for the Anangu tribe of Aboriginal people in Australia, who have been in the area for around 10,000 years.
The rock is about 3.6 kilometers long and 1.9 kilometers wide, with a circumference of 9.4 kilometers. It originally sat at the bottom of a sea, but today it stands 348 meters above the ground.
#11 Sarmizegetusa Regia, Romania
The famous Sarmizegetusa citadel lies within the border of the Gradistea Muncelului village, Hunedoara county, Romania.
It was the capital of Dacian civilization before being conquered by Romans. Sarmizegetusa Regia is one of the six Dacian fortification systems included on the UNESCO World Heritage Sites.
The archeological site comprises about 4 main temples in ruins. This temple was probably dedicated to Zalmoxis, the chief of the Dacian pantheon.
In some places, intense positive energy can be felt. Some of the travelers who have arrived in these areas talk about energetic fields and even about gates to other spiritual worlds.
Sarmizegetusa is only one (albeit the most significant) of the Dacian fortresses situated in the nearby mountains. Others have been discovered at:
- Piatra Roșie;