Nobody knows how the Georgia Guidestones reached their Elbert County, Northeast Georgia location. A 19-foot granite monument was anonymously commissioned by someone. It was built by crews in 1980 and is located seven miles north of Elberton, Georgia’s granite capital.
The Georgia Guidestones have been destroyed and the reasons for their demise are still unknown. An explosion reduced part of the monument’s size to rubble on Wednesday morning at 4 AM. Residents reported hearing a loud boom and one of the Guidestones pillars was destroyed. The explosion is captured on security camera footage. A car then drives away from the scene.
The Georgia Bureau of Investigation (GBI) launched an investigation on Wednesday. Highway77 was temporarily closed down by the Georgia Department of Transportation, while the GBI and local authorities investigated.
The GBI reports that “the preliminary information suggests unknown persons detonated an explosive device around 4:00 a.m. Wednesday, July 6th.” The explosion destroyed large parts of the structure, according to Elbert County Sheriff’s Office staff. ”
The GBI reported later in the evening that the monument’s remnants had been taken down “for safety purposes”.
Who were the Georgia Guidestones?
This granite monument promotes the conservation of humanity and future generations. It includes twelve languages, including the Archaic languages Sanscrit and Babylonian Cuneiform, Egyptian Hieroglyphics, and Classical Greek and English.
The controversial Guidestones were just as controversial as they were a tourist attraction. The Independent is a UK news site that leans left. It attempts to show the image that Guidestones are free from rent in the heads of “conservative Christians.”
According to the site, “Conservative Christians often associate pagan ritual sites and demonic worship, wrapping each animist religion under a single umbrella of the demonic’.” They use broad brush strokes and large brushstrokes to paint the monument.
Although it’s unlikely, there are some conspiracy-minded individuals who have been obsessed with them.
This year, one conspiracy theorist ran in Georgia’s Republican primary for governor. She made the Guidestones a pillar in her campaign.
Dr. Kandiss Taylor is a South Georgia educator who ran for Senate in 2020. She isn’t serious, as her primary result of 3.42% shows.
Taylor’s obsessive obsession with Georgia Guidestones and the “Luciferian Cabal” that runs the state is yet another indication she wasn’t mainstream.
I am the ONLY candidate bold enough to stand up to the Luciferian Cabal.
Elect me Governor of Georgia, and I will bring the Satanic Regime to its knees— and DEMOLISH the Georgia Guidestones.
Join me in my fight to #TearThemDown!
— Kandiss Taylor (@KandissTaylor) May 2, 2022
She was delighted about the explosion at Georgia Guidestones.
God is God all by Himself. He can do ANYTHING He wants to do. That includes striking down Satanic Guidestones.
— Kandiss Taylor (@KandissTaylor) July 6, 2022
But don’t you worry; she has made it clear that she didn’t have a hand in destroying the Georgia Guidestones. So don’t you DARE accuse her!
I don’t think she had anything to do with it.
(By and large, Taylor isn’t giving up, even though she lost the primary by 70).
We won’t know the true story of the Georgia Guidestones because they have vanished. Sometimes, conspiracy theories and legends can be more interesting than the truth.