Stonehenge is a stone circle in England. The circle is one of the oldest monuments not only in England, but on Earth. Built around 2500 BC, it is at the same age as the Pyramids of Giza. It's purpose has been debated for centuries, but new evidence suggests it was a ceremonial burial site. Over the course of four millennia, parts of the circle has collapsed, but it is still recognizable. Can it stand that way for much longer?

10,000 Years after People: Stonehenge is still standing, possible one of the last things standing in Europe. Because of it's size, Stonehenge had only two enemies: humans and wind. The first enemy has been gone for ten millennia, but the wind is still a potential threat. Over periods of millennia, wind erodes stone away. However, forest has reclaimed the once grassy area Stonehenge is resting on. The trees protect Stonehenge against the wind, thus leaving it recognizable 10,000, or even 100,000 of years in the future. Actually, it may even be standing long enough to be swallowed up by the ocean.

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