- Dr. E. C. Krupp is an astronomer and acting Director of Griffith Observatory in Los Angeles. He is a lecturer, speaker, and editor/author of many books on the science of Archaeoastronomy - ancient, prehistoric, and traditional astronomy and writes a monthly column on astronomy and culture for Sky and Telescope magazine. He has visited more than 1600 ancient and prehistoric sites throughout the world.
- Anthony Aveni. Russell B. Colgate Professor of Astronomy and Anthropology. Dr. Aveni is a lecturer, speaker, and editor/author of over two dozen books on ancient astronomy and is considered one of the founders of Mesoamerican archaeoastronomy, in particular for his research in the astronomical history of the Maya Indians of ancient Mexico.
- Clive Ruggles. Emeritus Professor of Archaeoastronomy at the School of Archaeology and Ancient History, University of Leicester. British astronomer, archaeologist and academic, regarded as one of the leading figures in the field of archaeoastronomy and the author of numerous academic and popular works on the subject.
Bryan Bates. Instructor in the field of Archaeoastronomy, Physics, Astronomy, Biology, Natural History, Math, and Chemistry. Author of numeorus articles for prestigious organizations such as the International Oxford Conferences on Archaeoastronomy.
- Herman Bender. Founder of Hanwakan Center for Prehistoric Astronomy, Cosmology and Cultural Landscapes and independent researcher with a background in geology and a technical field in industry. An amateur astronomer and historian, he has been nationally and internationally published in the fields of archeoastronomy, petrofrom research, applied geophysics and cultural landscape studies.
Dr. Von Del Chamberlain. Noted author and authority on archaeoastronomy. He is the former director of the Hansen Planetarium in Salt Lake City and is the founder of the Great Lakes Planetarium Association.
- CARLSAGAN. Professor of Astronomy and Space Sciences and Director of the Laboratory for Planetary Studies at Cornell University. As a scientist trained in both astronomy and biology, Dr. Sagan has made seminal contributions to the study of planetary atmospheres, planetary surfaces, the history of the Earth, and exobiology. He was also a recipient of the Public Welfare Medal, the highest award of the National Academy of Sciences. Dr. Sagan was elected Chairman of the Division of Planetary Sciences of the American Astronomical Society and Chairman of the Astronomy Section of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. He was cofounder and President of the Planetary Society, the largest space-interest group in the world.
- Dr. Zahi Hawass. Egyptian archaeologist, Egyptologist and Egypt's Minister of Antiquities. He has also worked at archaeological sites in the Nile Delta, the Western Desert, and the Upper Nile Valley. In 1998, he was appointed as director of the Giza Plateau.