Shamanic Healing serves to release old energies, patterns and attachments that are inappropriately present, or by returning energies that you need in the present moment. This includes assisting the embodiment of your whole self by restoring ancestral power, animal allies, introducing spirit guides, or finding lost soul parts or integrating childhood aspects of yourself that may have been hidden due to shock or trauma.
Shamans work in voluntary, ecstatic trance states, which alter their consciousness to travel to the realms of the invisible worlds. Their ability to gain information and make changes in non-physical realms is dependent upon the working relationships they develop with spirits there. In this sense, shamanism is a relationship-based practice of making changes in invisible realms to impact healing, for individuals or communities, that will manifest in ordinary reality.
The aim is to restore your connection to self and to community, including your alignment with mother earth, giving personal power and inner purpose, allowing confidence, creativity, self esteem and new soul gifts to arise.
A shamanic healer can also sing or chant songs that contain specific tones and frequencies that penetrate into the body to aid release of emotional wounds, energy blocks and trauma. These sound waves align or attune or activate your luminous energy body, bringing you into vibrational harmony allowing to embody more of your true self. These are called Icaro in South America but all traditional Shamanic cultures sing and chant, such as Sami, Tibetan, Mongolian or Siberan Shamans.
Shamanism is both a spiritual practice and a relationship-based practice of making changes in non-ordinary reality to positively affect our every-day-lives. The intention is to restore inner harmony due to trauma, shock, illness and abuse. Practitioners also seek to bring harmony between the individual and other people, places and objects, by resolving all relationship ties in the physical realm and the spiritual realms, across all timelines
It is found in cultures around the world from ancient times up to the present day. First and foremost, shamans’ practices are practical and adaptable. These practices coexist over millennia with varying cultures, systems of government, and organized religious practices.
Many formalized religions, from Buddhism to Christianity, came from ancient shamanic roots and still bear the shamanic threads of deep connection to the divine in all things. But shamanism itself is not a formalized system of beliefs or an ideology. Rather, it is a group of activities and experiences shared by shamans in cultures around the world.
Just as in ancient times, contemporary people consult with modern day shamanic practitioners for practical and pragmatic solutions to problems in everyday life-from personal illness, professional challenges, or family discord to ancestral issues.