Transcript of Navajo Traditions
1.) Navajo have a special tradition in weaving.caring for the sheep that provide the wool to weave is a chore. When the women weave they pass down their traditions and beliefs to their younge.
2.) The navajo are known for their ceremonies. Navajo have nine day ceremonies for ills, mental and physical.Amost everything they do including, planting crops, building shelters etc is a ceremony to them.
3.) In the Navajo Nation between the ages of 16 and 18, the children have a coming of age ceremony to represent the passage of being a child to becoming an adult.
4.) The Navajo people have anual fairs. The Navajo fairs are the largest native american fairs in the united states. Rodeos are always a favorite with these events.
5.) The medicine man plays a major part in the navajo culture. The medicine man holds great honor and respect for the tribe members. The medicine man has knowledge of the heritage and culture.
6.) The burying of the umbilical cord is buried near the hogan. Its a transition of the nourishment by the natural mother to a spiritual mother.
7.) In the Navajo Culture it is a tradition to have the churro sheep around. They are central to the Navajo life. The type of sheep has helped the navajo survive and they even have a special song about the breed.
8.) Waiting for a baby’s first laugh is a big navajo tradition.A sign of a happy giggle means the baby has a desire to join its earth family.
9.) Navajos have a tradition of running in the morning. ” When the sun comes up, the gods come up, so we run to greet the gods in the morning”.
10.) The Navajos have a tradition of using a sweat lodge. It is used to help heal you either physically or mentally. Some say it helps you see certain things in your future.
Bridgette Lyn Dolgoff was born into the Russian bloodline, has been a lifetime student & practitioner of Shamanism. She is a Star Child that was sent to Earth in the second grand wave. Bridgette walks and works in the multidimensional layers and specializes in her own formats, structures, and practices. For over 25 years she has taught & facilitated "Energetic & Structural Medicine" for humans, earth, and all living beings. Bridgette is registered with the International Association of Medical Intuitive. In 2006 Bridgette began consulting for Corporate & Political geared business with a focus on creating "ECO-nomical Cooperation’s". Bridgette became a full-scale activist & citizen lobbyist in her home state and nationally for food, alternative medicine & environment in 2009. Bridgette is a sustainable, Biodynamic farmer educating about our spiritual return back to Earth. She brings insights on how to work with the medicine of earth in systems of recovery and restoration for the health of our bodies, soil, water, air, plants life and animals. Bridgette builds & consults "urban farms" individual family food production and peri-urban community farms. She has traveled to build core food productions on off-grid land for other communities, on-site training for those just starting out. The Urban Farm Project is consulting and teaching on “soil health” for conservation and education of health of all living beings through nutritionally dense food coming from the nutritional dense soil “healthy soil”. One of her long-term projects is to develop Biodynamic farms to rehabilitate combat veterans into sustainable Biodynamic farmers, creating a team to eventually travel to restore large land masses and bodies of water. Her offerings come in workshops, webinars, and classes, lecturing at events, consulting, counseling, hands-on building, and development, hands-on healing in person or long distance. She makes handcrafted medicine for land, water, homes, property to healing, balance and reset energies.
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