Day of the Dead celebrations in Mexico's Mayan Riviera mean shaman's rites and mystical underground
Travel through lush, green ravines in the rainforest and you’re closer to the afterlife, according to Mayan lore. And indeed there is no better time for a visit to Cancun or the Riviera Maya than Dia de los Muertos, or Nov. 1, the evening of the Day of the Dead.Two Spirit/LGBT Rights Toolkit for Tribal Governments Introduced
A first-of-its-kind guide complete with sample legal language is now available for tribal governments to adopt or amend their laws to recognize the rights of all their citizens, including Two Spirit and lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender (LGBT) people.
Students at The University of Southern Mississippi created a place where anyone can get a lesson in history, medicine and culture all in one.Society full of folklore, tradition
In the decades before the Agua Caliente Band of Cahuilla Indians developed a modern, constitution-based government, stories of shamans performing supernatural feats were as real to tribal members as government efforts to get them to assimilate into America’s melting pot.British man becomes Mongolian shaman
A typical evening for Paul Diamond can include any number of things: an Indian fire ritual, yoga, a puja to Green Tara, a conversation about dream conceptualization, chi gong, a guided meditation, or a South American shamanic ritual. For the last twenty years, Mr. Diamond has traveled the world studying religion, mysticism, and indigenous shamanic practices.