Our logo (seen at the top of this page) is a picture of Stonehenge with a set of colored lines (intended to represent leylines) crossing at its center. The term leyline, also sometimes called the straight track, is one of may used to describe an invisible line which may connect ancient (or modern) sacred sites and "places of power." It is possible that these lines represent a physical phenomenon not presently understood by the general scientific community. They could also represent a physical phenomenon which can no longer be measured because of changes within the planet itself (in a way similar, perhaps, to the occasional shifts in our planet's magnetic field). It is possible they were just an archetypal idea, repeated over and over across different cultures.
What is clear, and fairly well accepted, is that our ancestors invested tremendous amounts of labor placing significant and lasting monuments (whatever their purposes may have been) along these lines. Stonehenge is perhaps one of the best known, but other examples have been found around the world. (Recent work, for example, suggests that the stone villages of Chaco Canyon in the southwestern United States are aligned with sites further north and extending as far south as Mexico.)
Thus, the logo of The Leyline Crossing is intended to bring to mind both the leylines themselves and the investment of body, mind, and spirit made by our ancestors around this idea. It is the sort of investment most of us do not imagine making, in our own daily lives. Yet the lack of connection, of being connected, to others in our own community and outside of it, seems to be at the core of many of the problems cultures around the world are facing today. Particularly, it seems, cultures which imagine themselves to be advanced civilizations, above consideration of such "superstitions." In fact, many of these "civilizations" seem obsessed with forgetting their own history and obliterating all reminders in the form of "primitive" cultures.
So try to remember, now and then, what you might learn from this other sort of culture... one which has not forgotten all of its "superstitions" and its history. You may find your own history there. You may even find yourself.