The real history of shamanism

Here’s the original cross that once held immense power in the ancient world, and became the fountain from which shaman and magician sprung, and may have inspired Constantine, and much later the Templars.

In 299, the high priests in Antioch complained people who were making the sign of a cross on their foreheads were interfering with their ability to read the entrails of sacrificed animals during official ceremonies. The Christians got blamed for this, and it sparked a wave of executions and church burnings throughout the empire.

Funny thing though, at that time Christians didn’t even have a cross as part of their iconography. The cross was tacked on much later, and may have been something Jesus would not have approved of, since he didn’t want any icons on the altar, a viewpoint he shared with Moses and Buddha. (Although it should be noted all three of these characters are mythical, no matter what Wikipedia tells you.)

This cross (above) however was embroidered or painted onto the forehead of the official headdresses worn by large numbers of people who claimed ability to communicate with divine forces. Most of these people were women according to the graves that have been discovered, and their hats were pointed at the top. The saddhus of India have a ritual of touching their third eye before hitting the chalice, so it’s easy to make a jump of this ritual having evolved into making a cross on the forehead.

The original cross is called “Wu” in Chinese, while the Chinese hemp symbol is “Ma.” The word “shu” in Chinese translates as empty, sparse, but also can mean “mythic.”

Put them all together and that spells shaman, although with a decidedly more female than male element and think more along the lines of “awesome chronic” and you are closing in on the truth of what shaman really meant back in the day.

The original shamans would have been women manifested out of southwestern China or Tibet, and would have been using cannabis in some form as their primary sacrament and medicine, and they would have been having amazing success rates curing the blind (glaucoma) and healing the lame (multiple sclerosis).

Now ask why history books don’t mention any of this.

This is how they wiped all knowledge of cannabis off the face of the earth: by painting it as black magic, and that’s a subject not taught at most universities, and one avoided by the pubic in general as too dangerous to mess around with.

It’s the same no matter what religion you believe in, or whether you believe in none. There is no “right way” to god or magic mind power. It’s the same whether you pray/meditate daily or never. It’s the same if Jesus, Buddha, Moses, Zoroaster are all mythic figures, or not. Why some true believers get bent out of shape by my attempts to enlighten people is beyond me. Imagine if back in ancient Greece, a philosopher claimed Hercules (Heracles) never existed. (Obviously, the story is myth, but I’m sure many Greeks held fast to the idea their hero avatar was real, although possibly exaggerated.) But there is no record of such a person contemporaneous to the time of his alleged existence. Ancient cultures were constantly inventing new avatars to update the old ones. The hero/messiah worship shifted from the warrior to the monk with special access to god. But there is no “special access.”

Similarly, there are no contemporaneous records of Jesus, Buddha or Moses, and many elements in their bios cannot be replicated today, but require magic power. This means academia should not be upholding the status quo hoodwink these were real people that walked the earth. They did not walk the earth, any more than Moses was given a set of tablets from god with the official rules on them. There is only one rule: don’t hurt anybody.

You don’t display enlightenment by bragging about your mind power, you display enlightenment in how you treat people and whether you are amplifying fun and serenity, or whether you are amplifying ego, pride and hostility.