In the plains of Kathiawar, in the midst of the Deccan Traps exists the land feature known as Mount Girnar. It is the home to over 800 Hindu and Jain temples, with 9,999 stairs built into the mountain to reach Dattatreya Peak.
The first signs of sacred geometry are already present in the mountain where a distinct hexagonal outline and general shape, especially apparent along the eastern border, is visible.
From a map of the plutonic complex, the outer hexagon is composed of basalt and it encases an inner hexagon of olivine-gabbro.
The outer hexagon contains a ring of granophyre forming the outer ring of hills, which also are suggestive of sacred geometry being integral to the resultant shape of the mountain and hills.
The outer hills additionally have openings at the four cardinal directions; quaquaversal dips. This is further suggestive of energy flows as described by sacred geometry being present in the mountain formation process.
The central intrusion of monzonite/diorite travels in an East-West aligned direction. It has four radial ridges that extend outward from it to the outer ring of hills. The western ridges generally branch off at an angle of 120 degrees.
Then there is Dattatreya Peak, having a distinct hexagonal slab in a segment of its wall. The angles in this region are frequently non-random, important sacred geometry angles such as 30, 45, 60, 90, and 120 degrees. Dattatreya Peak itself, even, has an appearance of a phi golden ratio spiral.
This is a completely nonexhaustive description of the anomalies of Mount Girnar… it is my interpretation. I would like to hear what you all think. Do you think this is representative of sacred geometry in action, yet frozen in stone?