[Ibogaine] FW: News For The World's High-Minded

Randy Faulconer bicuitboy714 at gmail.com
Wed May 2 07:08:13 EDT 2007


      I got it too, but it's because I'm "SPECIAL" and them and I read
each other's minds. I'll send 'em a brain wave and tell 'em to stop.
       Randy

On 5/1/07, Phillip Fiuty <phillipfiuty at hotmail.com> wrote:
>
>
> I got this on my e-mail today.
>
>
> I've had about eight different experiences with Ayahuasca, which played a
> key role in my quitting heroin and other drugs the first time around back in
> '98. It doesn't have the extreme detoxification or withdrawl mitigating
> properties as Ibogaine, but it had a major life changing impact for me after
> I had been "clean" (I hate that word) for a year and was pretty clear on
> what I needed to accomplish.
>
> Ideally for me, Ayahuasca would be the regular or semi-regular"maintenence"
> after someone had successfully been treated with Ibogaine. Then I would take
> Ibogaine about once a year to keep the momentum (this is based on ME, of
> course, and the kinds of things I believe in and I'm comfortable with...the
> inherent value of psychedelics being up there on the list).
>
> Interestingly enough, and somewhat related by a certain stretch, I realized
> the other day that 1987 was the last year that I attended any Grateful Dead
> shows (June). It was also the year I started shooting speed (November).
> Ironically, I just read an interview with Bob Weir who mentioned the time
> that the band was moving out of San Francisco with the comment "that it was
> time to go... the scene had disintigrated and there was nobody but toothless
> speed freaks left." So, I was thinking about all of
> this...psychedelics...Grateful Dead...etc...1967; then my personal shift in
> 1987; and now it's 2007 and I'm thinking it would be a great summer to
> re-explore the lighter side of getting high, you know, like TM, Mexican
> grass and Ceromonies to fertilize some positive thoughts for a change now
> that the "hard stuff" is back in the closet.
>
> The links here are pretty good, too.
>
> P.
>
> ________________________________
> From: "axiom" <axiom at greatmystery.org>
> To: <cody at greatmystery.org>
> Subject: News For The World's High-Minded
> Date: Tue, 1 May 2007 03:14:56 -0600
>
>
>
> News For The World's High-Minded
>
>
>
> Peter Gorman, former Editor & Chief of High Times Magazine, noted writer,
> adventurer and medicinal plant collector will lead an expedition of 10
> adventurers to some of his favorite haunts in the Upper Amazon, in and
> around Iquitos, Peru, and to the Peruvian highlands during January 2008.
>
> http://www.greatmystery.org/events/amazon08.html
>
>
>
> It begins on January 5, 2008, a Saturday, and goes through the 26, another
> Saturday. The tour includes the Amazon and three sacred Ayahuasca
> ceremonies, as well as the opportunity to utilize the Matses Indians' sacred
> medicines, nu-nu and sapo, the former a snuff, the latter frog-sweat.
>
> On the way to Cuzco we'll take a day-and-a-half in Lima, where we'll visit
> the Cathedral of San Francisco and the incredible catacombs beneath it, as
> well as the Cathedral of Lima, the National Museum and some other
> fascinating places.
>
> In Cuzco we'll visit ruins around the city, including the Temple of the
> Moon, the Sacred Waterfalls and Sacsayhuaman, the monolithic structure above
> Cuzco, where we'll have a chance to do a mushroom ceremony with the local
> fungi. We'll head out to Machu Picchu on one of the world's most glorious
> train rides, and just beneath the ancient city, in the town of Aguas
> Calientes, we'll have a San Pedro ceremony in the hot springs at night.
>
> Add to those things the lost city itself, the Sacred Valley of the Incas,
> the ruins of Ollayantatambo and you've built a life-changing, life-affirming
> trip.
>
> Two of the medicines, Ayahuasca and San Pedro, are among the Seven Master
> Plant Teachers, renowned for their willingness to communicate with man.
> Nu-Nu and Sapo are two medicines that have allowed the Matses to thrive in
> an essentially uninhabitable environment in the deep jungle.
>
> Mushrooms, a vital Minor Plant Teacher, are known as perhaps the friendliest
> of the plant teachers: rarely harsh, She simply wraps us with love and light
> while passing out Her lessons.
>
>
>
> Information -
> http://www.greatmystery.org/events/amazon08.html
>
>
>
> On another note, if you are interested in the work of Robert Anton Wilson,
> you may hear one of his last talks free at Claims of the Normal: A Skeptic's
> View  http://www.greatmystery.org/sound/RAW-Victoria.m3u.
>
>
>
> Lastly, to hear the world's most listened to non-commercial and free
> Internet radio chill music coming from Mallorca, Spain, please visit
> http://www.cafecody.com.
>
>
>
>
>
>
>
>
>
> ________________________________
> Download Messenger. Join the i'm Initiative. Help make a difference today.
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