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Lessons from the Wheel of Life
Bridging the gap between then and now, between Native and non-Native, Maria Yraceburu updates a Quero Apache tradition.
By Frances Lefkowitz (Natural Healing Magazine: Native Intelligence) 2004
When you first meet Maria Yraceburu, as I did recently on an overcast afternoon in Oakland, Calif., she does not shake your hand. Instead, she cuts through the superficial by opening her arms and wrapping them around you. "I prefer to hug because that puts us heart-center to heart-center," she explains.
by Mellissa Seaman
Her Light entered the room before she did. I felt a shift in the energy. You know, like if Nelson Mandela walked in the living room, you figure you’d probably “feel” it. Well, yeah. I felt it.
I was expecting this woman who described herself as a Quero Apache storyteller, an author, a teacher. She wanted to talk about renting space at the Center for classes and such. My shamanic partner Alora and I had been receiving a lot of calls and emails from metaphysical and shamanic teachers wondering about using our Shamanic Healing Arts Center, so that wasn’t such a strange thing. But this woman was the first “real” Indian who had contacted us. And frankly, I was a little nervous about meeting her. Would she reject us when she saw our lily-white complexions? (HeartWisdom)
A personal journey of growth by Erin Hogan. (Documentation of Adult Rite of Process. Mystic Pop Magazine)
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