I'm with Sherlock Holmes, ultimately, it makes no practical difference to me whether the sun goes around the earth or the earth goes around the sun!
I'm with Sherlock too. Given that Einstein showed that there is no ether, it's possible to argue that any viewpoint from any frame of reference is equally valid. Although Geocentrism is superseded, that doesn't make it patently false (in my opinion) because it is possible to use the mathematics generated by this world-view for modern applications.
For example, in our focusing systems, it's much simpler to assume that the earth is fixed rather than trying to re-work the maths for a heliocentric model (rather like not using Einstein's theory to determine the trajectory of a rocket launch when Newton's laws will do the job more easily and just as well).
The systems I've looked at also allow celestial movement to be explained from a wholly geocentric viewpoint (albeit superseded from today's point of view). The odd thing is that these explanation methods appear to be duplicated in some early British structures: I was wondering, because the word 'geocentric' was used, whether there is any known specific connection between Druidism and a very early version of Geocentric cosmology? (particularly if that might be generated from the times prior to the Celtic influx)