This edition of TEA: The Ethnobotanical Assembly explores the spiritual dimensions of our complex relationships with plants. Taking into account indigenous cosmologies demonstrates that spiritual traditions originate from vastly different understandings of the human experience, which have generated diverse ways of relating to ourselves and to the world around us.
The Pälawan notion that all living beings have an intangible essence has important repercussions for the way in which people relate to animals and plants.
Bravely Stepping Out into the Wild World of Meditative Foraging
Let yourself be taken for a ride, a Sensational journey, through Lush Outer Landscapes, and Hidden Inner Ravines...
The exact language of science leaves little or no space for metaphorical and figurative language, so we are left with a limited vocabulary to explain what we do not fully know or understand.
Medicinal Plant Lecture, Series 2
Medicinal Plant Lecture, Series 3
Connecting Plants and People: An Ethnobotanical Conversation
A dietary therapy as a means of bridging individuals' separation from nature and finding and feeling one's place in it.
The most diverse cultures around the world have invariably relied on plants to embody, convey, and most likely inspire their meanings, values and visions of human relationship with the cosmos.
There is no such thing as a good hunter, good practice, good luck, or good genes, only good hunting medicine.