topics covered in this section are integral to
understanding the concepts which are the foundation of
[effective] shamanic practices. Whilst not
necessarily a part of shamanic practice per se, these
concepts are foundational to [industrial] shamanism so completely that they need
to be appreciated before any meaningful discussion can
take place regarding the deeper and more specific
society, these concepts would be conveyed (paraphrased,
of course) by stories and
lore. Industrialised people lack this store of
information indoctrination and need to honour our traditions of
learning, those of reductionism and constructionism.
In this section,
Foundational Concepts of Shamanism:
shamanism fit with orthodox religion? These
pages discuss, in overview, the religious impact of
shamanic topics and
offers the reader reconciliation of shamanism with
Although a spiritual practice, shamanism does not
complete with, prohibit nor profess any specific religious
viewpoints or agenda.
Shamanism and Science - A look at the scientific
application of Shamanic Practice and the physics that
make up the backbone of how a Shaman does what they do.
Quantum level observation gives way to temporal
distillation and multiple timelines in this overview
based in part on the principles of
Quantum Temporal Dynamics.
knowledge and the
understanding. The impossibility of absolute
truth, the fragility of facts and the pursuit of
understanding are all discussed in these pages.
This section challenges all who are sure of the way they
think their world works!
Shamanic Model of
Humanity is an important discussion examining how
the Shaman views a person, in fact any living thing.
This section releases the need to 'let things go' and
instead, offers a much more workable, conscious choice
based solution to challenges based upon this
shamanic model to
be built upon when discussing healing practices later
The Illusion of Good & Evil - Examines the energetic
truth of the concept that good and evil are simply
constructs of society rather than inherently positive or
negative things. A person who kills may be a
murderer, but may also be a soldier or a warrior in
defence of the lives of others. The judgements of
good and evil must be relative and are therefore