This main line, which passes over Es Vedra island and the summit of S’atalaya, passes through several curious places. From Es Vedra, it passes right by the viewing platform, where there is a Phoenician sanctuary, of which a few stones are left. From there it passes just above the Phoenician necropolis of six Countries of Cala D’hort, in which there are several tombs that can be visited, from there it goes through the top of S’atalaya and directly passes next through the church of San José, which is very likely to be located where there was once a mosque or a Roman or Phoenician sanctuary. It continues several kilometers to the northeast passing through the geographic center of the island, by the Well of Gatzara, in Santa Gertrudis. From there it continues passing through the church and the Muslim constructions of Balafia and continues towards the church of San Vicente passing very close to the Phoenician sanctuary of Es Cuieram. It may be all a coincidence, but a very beautiful and special chance. Interestingly enough, and speaking of the Phoenicians, the Phoenician sanctuaries through which the line goes on and on the island also have their meaning. For the place where you see the summer solstice sunrise, where the line begins in the northeast, there is exactly the same distance from the coast to the Phoenician cave of Es Cuieram that from the place on the coast where the line ends at the southwest, at sunset of the winter solstice, to the Phoenician sanctuary of Ses Paises. The sanctuary of the cave on the dawn side is dedicated to the goddess Tanit, Phoenician female divinity, goddess of love, motherhood and life, and on the side of the sunset is the sanctuary to the dead, the necropolis of six Countries The sunrises and sunsets have always been considered in the ancient culture related respectively to birth and death. The idea of this main line, I found in a book about peasant constructions and the relationship of Ibiza with the Phoenician and Egyptian cultures. There is another very curious line that links the Neolithic stone circle of Ca na Costa in Formentera, with the top of the Dalt Vila, in which the main sanctuaries of the island have been since ancient times; Phoenician temple, dedicated to the god of medicine and healing Eshmun, Roman, Muslim mosque and Christian cathedral, passing through the Phoenician sanctuary of the hill of Puig D’en Valls and arriving again at the center of the island in the Well of Gatzara , another cluster of surprising coincidences.
I kept measuring with the rule, thinking that I could find some more lines of union of sanctuaries on the map. I thought that the older the civilization was, there would be more of these alignments as it happens in the rest of the places in the world. I looked at the most important Phoenician places on the island, and there they were, exactly aligned and equidistant. The place of Sa Caleta was the first Phoenician settlement on the island, a world heritage site. From there they moved to the city of Ibiza, to the top of the Dalt Vila, also Heritage. And the third important place was in the Cap des Librel, where the temple of Baal Amón was located, the main divinity of the Phoenicians, in which there are still some vestiges. Uniting the three, with center in the castle of Ibiza, there is a perfect straight line, with the same distance from the castle to Sa Caleta as from the Castle to the temple of Baal. Extend this same distance with the compass from Sa Caleta and it gave exactly in the Phoenician sanctuary viewpoint in front of Es Vedrá, through which the main line passes. Would these points be united and equidistant on purpose or is it just coincidence? We may never know, but this type of alignment does not occur everywhere, and I believe that the ancients took them into account. Maybe all these things and many more have made Ibiza a special place. There is not only sun, beach and party on this little island, and the ancients knew it. For something, Ibiza was dedicated to the Pythian-Egyptian-Pygmy god Bes, divinity of hedonism, revelry, dancing and debauchery, to the female goddess Tanit and representative of love, and to God Eshmun, god of medicine and healing.