Neolithic people were worshipping at the site at a time when Egyptian pharaohs were building the pyramids.Christian groups are known to have built churches and other buildings over Neolithic pagan sites in the centuries since the ancient religion faded.Though this may seem like a leap into the unknown, be positive.
We are now 78 and 80 years old and have just celebrated out 15th wedding anniversary.We attract members with a diverse range of backgrounds and interests, unique individuals looking for a compatible partner to share interests such as outdoor activities, musical and creative events, human and animal welfare, conservation and personal development.You may be a plant or animal lover interested in meeting a kindred spirit with whom to embark on the next stage of your life.It's said that people who met their partners through dating sites are more satisfied and less likely to split up.The Shropshire Dating Site is a great tool for those who are looking to find a lasting, serious relationship.An archaeological dig has uncovered the UK's oldest sacred site dating back over 4,000 years. The earliest sacred development on the site was probably a stone circle with a cursus.'Mesolithic, Neolithic, Bronze Age, Iron Age, Roman and Anglo-Saxon remains have all been found here.'The church on the prehistoric site now belongs to the Greek Orthodox Church, which bought it for £50 () from the Church of England in 1994.Carbon dating carried out on a wooden post (pictured), excavated from the site in Shropshire, has revealed that it was nailed into the ground in 2033 BCMs Green, said: 'The current church appears to have incorporated and deliberately built over late Neolithic/early Bronze Age remains.'The 15-inch (40cm) section of post we found was sticking up into the Medieval foundations.''Most of these Neolithic sites have long since been abandoned, like Stonehenge. The Orthodox group saved the church from dereliction and has a regular congregation of around 75.Scroll down for video An archaeological dig in Shropshire has found a sacred site dates back more than 4,000 years to the late Neolithic period.Experts at the site unearthed animal remains, Saxon stone, a prehistoric flint and a neolithic counting disc Mesolithic, Neolithic, Bronze Age, Iron Age, Roman and Anglo-Saxon remains have all been found at the site.The recent dig revealed that the current 10–metre-long (33 ft) church was originally three times longer than it is today.Janey Green, from Baskerville Archaeological Services, who was part of the recent excavation said: 'It is an incredibly complex site and appears to have been used and re-used for religious purposes for over 4,000 years.'It is well known that Christians liked to build churches over pagan sites.'Previous excavations conducted in the 1960's and 70's revealed Neolithic structures to the east of the Church as well as burial mounds and cremations.