#Repost from @maytethewombdoula
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I am the product of wisdom passed through touch.
I am the magic that survived colonization.
I am the result of centuries of sacred medicine.
I am the practice that they thought they had destroyed.
I am the healing.
I am Mayte.
The medicine I practice was once a gift my ancestors had to hide. They were prosecuted. They were called savages.
But it survived and it is alive and well. Thriving with every soul I meet and teach.
You may call me savage, dismiss me but you can't deny the outcomes and empowerment it has.
Il n’avait pas bu de coca cola depuis 6 ans. Le musée de la marque nous semblait une bonne idée pour reprendre cette boisson américaine. Depuis il ne s’est pas arrêté... La fin de la visite se termine par une dégustation de tous les produits de l’entreprise dispo dans le monde entier, selon les continents. Il y avait des choses bien dégoûtantes.
#SahaCulture | The Bhakti movement that flourished across various literary cultures gave rise to a distinct genre of expression in Kannada. Called ‘vachana’, it is loosely understood as ‘free verse poems or sayings’ that developed within the Kannada literary tradition during the 12th century ‘Shaiva Bhakti Sharana’ movement. The female poets are called Sharanes, and saint-poet Akkamahadevi was one of the fiercest voices during her time. Sahapedia-UNESCO Fellow Varsha Nair explores how Akkamahadevi’s vachanas continue to inspire seekers even today: https://www.sahapedia.org/the-vachanas-of-akkamahadevi-0