There is a very clear emerging interest from the field of psychology for shamanism, this age-old human approach to healing and re-establishing balance in the world: the variety of media articles on the subject, publications, movies, documentaries, the plethora of training, workshops shows that. Psychology is evolving and it is inviting us to find the overlapping domains between the two disciplines.
[When The Past Limits More than Just Your Body]
As the session started, she was resting in her home in the middle of Quebec and I was in Mexico, using visionary shamanic skills to support this remote treatment. I was navigating her luminous field in an altered state of awareness. I could then engage with her past and the stories of unhealed trauma.
Spirit Animals are believed to hold a particular skill, trait or wisdom that we are supposed to learn or acquire on our earthly journey.
While many cultures believe in the idea of spirit animals, Shamanism is one of the main cultures that use spirit animals in order to enhance spiritual growth and development. They believe that animals hold special wisdom that we can learn from.
Many archaeologists suggest that shamanic practices are ancient, starting at least 30,000 years ago. As an analytical concept, anthropologists define shamans as religious practitioners who interact directly with the spirit world to help their people. Shamans in each culture have their own practices and are called by different names (e.g., chayanyi, curanderos, or vegetalistas)…
I’ve had an influx of remote treatments [therapy at a distance] lately, along with many questions about how this works and why this works so well, so I thought I’d address the topic to provide answers to some of the most common questions I receive.