For a extra cost you can now include within the core of your cube select shamanistic herbs. It is believed the chi energy of your cube harnesses the vibrational frequency of associated plant elementals to bring about a deep spiritual healing. It is much safer and legal to meditate with the frequency of shamanistic plants then consume them. Plants are encased in the core and are not for human consumption. Includes Salvia Divinorum and San Pedro Cactus to assist the release of trauma. These herbs may take you back to traumatic experiences of your past and help you let go of those experiences and move on with a new perspective in life. Repressing old trauma causes pain and keeps us attached to the trauma, it is time let it go, which in some cases might require revisiting them briefly. Invoke the plants spirit and ask them for insight and healing. If you disrespect these plants, they may try to scare you away, but if you respect them, they may open you to a spiritual awakening.
Salvia is known as the diviners sage. It is a herb found in cultivated gardens and has been used by the Mazatec Indians of Mexico for many years as a healing and divination tool. There are a few studies showing that micro-doses (too small for any psychoactive effect) are effective at aiding PTSD and lowering anxiety. This innocent-looking member of the mint family — whose hallucinogenic powers can dwarf those of magic mushrooms and LSD was virtually unknown outside of a small region of Central Mexico, where it has been used as a shamanic healing tool by the Mazatec Indians in Oaxaca for at least hundreds of years. The Mazatec shamans use salvia to facilitate divinatory or visionary states of consciousness during their spiritual healing sessions when psilocybin mushrooms aren’t in season. According to ethnobotanist Daniel Siebert, “The Mazatec shamans primarily take it ceremonially as a tool for gaining access to the supernatural world or what they believe to be the realm of divine beings and supernatural entities.”
San Pedro Cactus
San Pedro Cactus was used by Peruvian shamans to heal illnesses, to see the future through its prophetic and divinatory qualities, soul retrieval, to overcome sorcery or saladera (an inexplicable run of‘bad luck’), to ensure success in one’s ventures and to rekindle love and enthusiasm for life. Even its post-Hispanic name, San Pedro, embodies these qualities because Saint Peter is the holder of the keys to Heaven and the name of the cactus therefore speaks of its ability to ‘open the gates’ into another world where those who drink it can heal, discover their divinity, and find their purpose on Earth.
We also have an account from the ethnobotanist, Richard Evans Schultes, of how San Pedro works. It is ‘in tune with beings that have supernatural powers’, he writes. ‘Participants [in ceremonies] are ‘set free from matter’ and engage in flight through cosmicregions… transported across time and distance in a rapid and safe fashion.’ He quotes an Andean shaman who describes its effects: “First, a dreamy state… then great visions, a clearing of all the faculties… then detachment, a type of visual forceinclusive of the sixth sense, the telepathic state of transmitting oneself across time and matter, like a removal of thoughts to a distant dimension.”
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