By Annie Dieu-Le-Veut
A few days ago, President Trump opened up the first listening session with experts on human trafficking. As a result, he announced that he will direct “the Department of Justice, the Department of Homeland Security and other federal agencies” to devote more resources and personnel to the investigation.
Prime amongst these investigations will be those into the crime of child trafficking, which has grown exponentially worse in Europe since the opening of the borders and the huge exodus of migrants being forced to put their fate into the hands of the people traffickers.
But even according to official 2015 figures, hundreds of children go missing every day in the UK, and more than 2,000 a day in the US.
Already, since Trump’s inauguration, more than a thousand child traffickers have been rounded up, and hundreds of children have been released from captivity across the United States. However, this is just a drop in the ocean in terms of the huge number of the terrible crimes that have been carried out against so many of our young ones, mainly by the globalists whose currency is not money but children, and who are bound together with the omerta of blackmail.
In this new video, I explain about soul retrieval – what it is, and why many of the released, abused children will need it. It is a shamanic form of healing that mends the fragmentation of the personality that comes about through the trauma of sexual abuse and torture.
In chapters 15 and 16 of my book, The Bright World of the Gods, I recount a story about the rescue of the lost children in the cave by Gwyn ap Nudd. This is a metaphor for soul retrieval – and some readers have told me that they found this the most moving part of the book.
Available on Amazon
By Annie Dieu-Le-Veut
It came as a shock to hear that the actress Carrie Fisher had died of a heart attack at the age of 60. It was then even more a shock to learn that her mother, Debbie Reynolds, died only 24 hours later. Can you really die from a broken heart, many of my friends are asking? Well, yes you can and there’s even a medical diagnosis for what happens in the body – except it usually takes longer than one day.
by Ishtar Dingir, shamanic healer
One of the soubriquets often attached to the shaman is the term ‘wounded healer’. This is because we’re so often leading people out of mires that we have only recently been ensnared in ourselves.
I noticed this phenomena quite soon after I first started practising shamanic healing. I eventually stopped advertising my healing services, because I realised that the spirits were already ‘taking care of business’, by sending me people that resonated with my particular wounding ~ and in my case, it was co-dependency and addiction. Continue reading
by Annie Dieu-Le-Veut
I think that Jimmy Ruffin had a point. For thousands of years, shamanism has been pushed underground and, with it, a very important role which the shaman used to perform: retrieving lost souls. This is why we live in a world today of half-zombies, the dispossessed and the preta or ‘hungry ghosts’. Continue reading