Share on Google Plus 1 Share on Twitter 1 Share on Facebook 1 Share on LinkedIn 1 Share on PInterest 1 Share on Fark! Share on Reddit 1 Share on StumbleUpon 1 Tell A Friend (7 Shares)  

Printer Friendly Page Save As Favorite View Favorites   2 comments
Exclusive to Futurehealth:

Bringing Magic Back to a Muggle World

By   Follow Me on Twitter     Message Lewis Mehl-Madrona       (Page 3 of 3 pages)     Permalink

Related Topic(s): ; ; ; ; ; ; ; ; , Add Tags  Add to My Group(s)

View Ratings | Rate It Headlined to H2 10/10/14

Author 428
Become a Fan
  (35 fans)

Thus, we are seeking for a way to change culture and not just superficially; to profoundly alter our worldviews to imbue the world with consciousness and to recognize and negotiate with the invisibles, with beings who are non-physical.

I'm not sure exactly how we will do that. That remains to be seen. I suspect singing and dancing will be involved, along with contemplative meditation and ceremony. We will know more after our workshop (for more information, contact Peter Blum at pblum|AT| 845-594-1209) or visit, for "My Upcoming Events".

Together we'll explore how to re-animate he world, to re-introduce the magic of animals, plants, consciousness, and spirits into our ordinary activities, and how to keep this alive once the weekend has ended.

[1] For those who haven't been keeping up with popular culture, in the Harry Potter books, muggles are ordinary people who don't have any magic to use. They are the ordinary people who are unaware of wizards

[2] Prayer ties consist of small squares of cotton fabric into which a pinch of tobacco is placed and which are tied onto a string, 28 pieces long (at minimum) or many more. Prayer ties are spirit "lures". They attract the spirits with tobacco. When they come and sit in the tobacco, sometimes they decide to help us to gain our requests. When we burn the prayer ties, the prayers immediately enter into spirit world. In Lakota, the word for prayer ties is chanli pata.

(Article changed on October 10, 2014 at 12:53)

Next Page  1  |  2  |  3


- Advertisement -

View Ratings | Rate It

Lewis Mehl-Madrona graduated from Stanford University School of Medicine and completed residencies in family medicine and in psychiatry at the University of Vermont. He is the author of Coyote Medicine, Coyote Healing, Coyote Wisdom, and (more...)

Lewis Mehl-Madrona Social Media Pages: Facebook page url on login Profile not filled in       Twitter page url on login Profile not filled in       Linkedin page url on login Profile not filled in       Instagram page url on login Profile not filled in

Go To Commenting
The views expressed herein are the sole responsibility of the author and do not necessarily reflect those of this website or its editors.
Writers Guidelines
Contact AuthorContact Author Contact EditorContact Editor Author PageView Authors' Articles

Most Popular Articles by this Author:     (View All Most Popular Articles by this Author)

Drug Abuse Prevention; Why do the American media avoid discussing research findings? (12716 views)

Day 12 of the Australian Journey (12646 views)

The Inflammatory Theory of Depression (8074 views)

The Debate Over Obamacare (7416 views)

Avatars and Hearing Voices Therapy (7185 views)

Heroes, Joseph Campbell, and Jordan Peterson (4508 views)

Total Views: 52545