Quang Cung Palace honours Holy Mother
Pilgrims flock to Quang Cung Palace to worship the Mother Goddess and to watch the cung van performances that honour the deity, Do Minh Thu enjoys these performances.
The medium keeps dancing as she throws money to the followers that sit around her. The followers, old and young, men and women, rise up to catch the money as it flies through the air because they believe it is lucky money, gifts from the gods. All of them have satisfied smiles on their faces. >>>
Dr. Dorjee Rabten Neshar, Chairman of the Central Council of Tibetan Medicine (CCTM), once referred to as "Medicine Man" in a documentary film done on Tibetan art of healing is here in Tokyo for a week to promote the understanding of Tibetan medicine in Japan. He is accompanied by Dr. Tsering Tsamchoe, Research Director of the Council in Dharamsala. M/s Opensense, a Japanese establishment has invited and has organised series of talks and discussions with the Japanese medical doctors and general public in Tokyo and neighbouring prefectures.>>>American Indians and Australian Aborigines travel a similar path
There is a colonization connection the indigenous people of Australia and America share.
Both were driven to the brink of annihilation by invaders. Both had their children ripped from their arms and placed into institutional boarding schools intent upon acculturation by whatever means (See the movie Rabbit Proof Fence.
SCHOOL students will learn about Aboriginal Dreamtime stories, Chinese medicine and natural therapies but not meet the periodic table of elements until Year 10 under the new national science curriculum.
The curriculum, obtained by The Weekend Australian, directs that students from primary school through to Year 10 be taught the scientific knowledge of different cultures, primarily indigenous culture, including sustainable land use and traditional technologies.>>>
Before the first competition had even begun, the winners of the 2010 Winter Olympics were Canada's Four Host First Nations.
"We're no longer considered dime store Indians," says Wade Grant, a member of the Musqueam tribe and assistant general manager of the 2010 Aboriginal Pavilion.
Most people discovered the Aboriginal peoples' involvement in the Olympics as they danced during the opening ceremonies. But the Lil'wat, Musqueam, Squamish and Tsleil-Waututh nations' journey began in 1997.>>>