The current accepted theory is that each three-quarter tonne stone was rolled for more than 200 miles on logs, but Mr Lavin disagrees.
He thinks the historic monument could have been built using wicker basket constructions to roll the boulders all the way from Wales.
"I constructed a 0.5-metre diameter structure in hazel and willow into which I placed a sharply rectangular 40kg stone from a collapsed dry stone wall," he said.
"I packed the gaps inside with reeds and rolled it down a hillside. The stone fell out at the bottom but my construction was still intact.
"The project was then taken to the edge of the local canal and pushed in and it floated with about an eighth of the mass protruding above the water, but easily towable along the canal."
So could this really have been the way our ancient ancestors chose to achieve such an incredible feat of engineering as Stonehenge?
Mr Lavin says woven structures were used widely at the time so it makes sense to assume they could also have been used in this way.