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It's been said that when we one believes with their heart that all things are possible. For the first time it is clear to me just how true this really is. Working with the ancestors has taught me this in a profound and ever-lasting way.
Join us this week as we connect with the messages from our ancestors on ways to grow and live-in community.
We'll talk about the meaning of ancestry, the importance of connecting with them and how the time we are living in allows us to do some of the deepest and enlighten-filled ancestry work ever. Through the lens of the heart ~ which is also known as the soul ~ we'll share about plants that will support us on our journey into the world of those who have come before and learn about rituals that we can use in our own practice. All will be woven into the interconnected web we know as community ~ how to grow, live-in, and nourish a loving, just, and thriving shared space ~ a teaching our ancestors knew well.
So, join us this week! We look forward to talking with you. And remember, we're taking calls @ 646-668-8087.
Seeing you soon ~
Love, Peace, and Harmony, siempre ~
<3 <3 <3 ~ TG
As African Kutawanyika, not only have we been removed from our place of origin, traditions, culture, language, and spirituality, but we have been removed from our actual selves. The original people are no longer original in any sense. We desperately want to be as the descendents of those who kidnapped and brutally torchered and killed our Ancestors, and systematically destroyed us as a people, even to this day.
In order to return to the brilliant people we once were, we must reconnect with ourselves. In order to make this reconnection we must reach out and communicate with our African Ancestors who are not only with us, but are within us genetically. The Ancestors are very real and present. we are the sum total of all who have come before us. Let us reconnect.
" Without the knowledge of Self, you will never experience good health." - Uhuru Alkebulon -
Tonite Chief Langley talks about Southeastern American Indian Genealogy. Those Native that remain in the southeast. Chief Langley Gives a grassroots approach to understanding History, Timelines Customs and Traditions. This lecture will bring many into the understanding of getting beyond brick walls. This is a spiritual walk of understanding who your ancestors were and who you are. Remember your old stories reflect, Remember the daily habits of your ancestors. Remember the herbs and medicines they made, All these are precious memories that will aid in your research.
Join Rev. Onyx in this episode as he discusses ancestors. The episode will cover the history of ancestor veneration and worship, as well as modern implications over a variety of traditions.
This will be an exciting and informative show. Make sure to join us live in the chat room as well. You will need a Blog Talk Radio account. You can get a free Blog Talk Radio account from www.blogtalkradio.com.
Lady of the Circle in the Oaks is a Correllian Proto Temple in Thomasville, NC.
1. Coalition to Commemorate African Ancestors of the Middle Passage (ICCAAMP). RememberTheAncestors.com Osei Terry Chandler, Charleston, NC; Chadra Pittman Walke, The Sankofa Project, Hampton, Virginia; Luther Gray, NOLA, La., Ashe Cultural Center; ADACI Washington, DC & ADACI Detroit, Eurika Huggins & Kefentse Kwesi Chike; Wanda Sabir, Maafa San Francisco Bay Area.
2. Stephanie Ann Johnson, Ph.D., "EVERY TWENTY-ONE DAYS: CANCER, YOGA, AND ME," at The Berkeley Marsh, 2120 Allston Way,, June 22, 7 p.m., to benefit The Women’s Cancer Resource Center. Tickets are $30.00 and can be purchased through Brown Paper Tickets. Visit: lightessencedesign.com
3. Black Literature and Literacy Subject of June 19 Symposium at the Library of Congress, Program Marks 150th Anniversary of Juneteenth Holiday guest, Bahiyyah Muhammad, JD, assistant professor of criminology at Howard University, speaks about her “Project Iron Kids,” which educates and empowers children of incarcerated parents. The free program is 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. in the Reading Room of the African and Middle Eastern Division (LJ 220) of the Library’s Thomas Jefferson Building, located at 10 First Street S.E., Washington, D.C.
4. Rocky Dawuni, Branches of the Same Tree, uses art for social change. To this end, he is in Berkeley, June 17 to support Celebrate African Entrepreneurship with Whole Foods Market’s African Summer Celebration. The panel is at International Center UC Berkeley, 2299 Piedmont Avenue, at 5:30-7 p.m.; the party is at Whole Foods on Gilman. Visit www.facebook.com/events/1634195590128907/
Tonite Lecture details experiences with your ancestors. Understanding that spiritul life continues after death. Balancing the relationship one had with them while on Earth. That relationship and rememberance of them needs to be continued. Your Ancestors are the keys to your genealogy and many times searching for tr ancestry we need to turn to them. Tonite show deals directly with this. If you ever find yourself missing your ancestors this lecture is for you. its spiritual and inspiring,
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