Genadi Tkachenko

For some reason I could not get this Video to embed, so here is the link to it

"Georgia's got Talent"

May I suggest you watch what he has to say, and when the music starts close your eyes and embark on a beautiful Shamnic like Journey.

onesong's picture

This immediately reminds me of the first Shaman I ever had the experience of knowing, so I agree with your assessment Ian.  What a beautiful few moments spent experiencing this.   I've sent it along to several of my email and prayer group friends-much appreciation.  A great thing to share.

garydgreer's picture

I tried to be skeptical, but it didn't last long. Amazing.

ChrisBowers's picture

So touching at the Soul's core, eyes welling up with tears.

Made me think to call it Pachamama Improv

Pachamama is a goddess revered by the indigenous people of the Andes. She is also known as the earth/time mother.[1] In Inca mythology, Pachamama is a fertility goddess who presides over planting and harvesting, embodies the mountains, and causes earthquakes. She is also an ever-present and independent deity who has her own self-sufficient and creative power to sustain life on this earth.[1] Her shrines are hallowed rocks, or the boles of legendary trees, and her artists envision her as an adult female bearing harvests of potatoes and coca leaves. Pachamama is the wife of Pacha Kamaq and her children are Inti, the sun god, and Killa, the moon goddess.[2] The four cosmological Quechua principles - Water, Earth, Sun, and Moon[2] - claim Pachamama as their primordial origin, and priests sacrifice llamas, guinea pigs, and elaborate, miniature, burned garments to her.[3] After the conquest by Spain, which forced conversion to Roman Catholicism, the figure of the Virgin Mary became united with that of the Pachamama for many of the indigenous people.[4] In pre-Hispanic culture, Pachamama is often a cruel goddess eager to collect her sacrifices. As Andes cultures form modern nations, Pachamama remains benevolent, giving,[5] and a local name for Mother Nature. Thus, many in South America believe that problems arise when people take too much from nature because they are taking too much from Pachamama

tscout's picture

   That all came to him from his time spent in those places,,,,so interesting how many ways there are to go out and spread the word,,,thanks Ian,,that was beautiful

fredburks's picture

Touched me in deep places. Thanks so much!!!

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