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CHOCO-AYA CEREMONY

what is choco-Aya

Over the past number of years, people all over the world have received deep and powerful healings from the South American Healing Ceremony of the root of the sacred Mother Ayahuasca, an Amazonian plant medicine that has been used for centuries by indigenous shaman across the upper Amazon - Peru, Colombia, Ecuador and Brazil. 

There are over 40 other names known for this sacred medicine, including Caapi, Natema, Mihi and Yage. Proponents of Ayahuasca tea feel that it has therapeutic benefits. Because of the increase in human demand, her very existence is being threatened, as her roots are being harvested before having a chance to even mature. 

The Choco-Aya Ceremony is an answer to her dire threat and was given directly to the people through ceremony with Mother Ayahuasca herself. She is not physically present in this ceremony. 

The Choco-Aya ceremony will take you on a more gentle journey than the Ayahuasca ceremony, but with similar healing effects. We believe that the ultimate purpose in working with Choco-Aya is to open our hearts to the love within with the intention of deeply healing the heart, mind and spirit in a safe, sacred, genuine and loving space, allowing the release and healing of trauma stored in our bodies. 

When we unite with these master plants in ceremony, we are offered entry to a variety of worlds that allow us to access our Divine nature and see our human selves from a higher point of view. Through this experience we observe our mental and emotional patterns, behaviors and traumas, which in turn allows us to heal our bodies, minds and souls. You will be supported through the ceremony and your healing journey of self discovery will continue as you move forward on your life path. You may need assistance in integration and processing.   The entire Choco-Aya experience lasts for approximately 4 - 5 hours, with the strongest effects lasting 1-3 hours.  (All the ingredients are legal)

Choco-Aya contains

Ingredients: He Shou Wu, Syrian Rue and Mimosa Hostilis prepared with chocolate take you on a journey much like the Ayahuasca ceremony.

Each ingredient has wonderful properties at the individual level:

He Shou Wu (Fo-Ti) - the  cornerstone of medicine, is  an herbal remedy used to promote healthy aging and treat conditions such as heart disease, diabetes, and cancer.

Syrian Rue: Peganum Harmala Wild Seed Syrian Rue. Peganum harmala. Syrian Rue is native to countries around the Mediterranean sea and western United States. Known for its sedative effects when consumed by farm animals, its seeds have stimulant and hallucinogenic effects at low doses in humans (3-4 g when eaten).

Mimosa Hostilis: is commonly marketed as an organic violet dye. Root bark (MHRB) is widely available in powdered form and contains up to 1% DMT. The powdered root bark is usually boiled and taken after a harmine or harmaline containing plant such as Banisteriopsis caapi or Peganum harmala. The Mimosa tree root bark is used as well as a remedy for skin problems and injuries such as burns, and is commercially used in products for skin rejuvenation and hair, because its effects are so visible good. Studies proved that indeed possesses useful qualities.

How to prepare for the Ceremony

 

  1. It is recommended to have light meals during the 2 days before and the day of the ceremony but to have tapered off all food about 4-5 hours before the ceremony begins, or the digestive enzymes remain active in the stomach and interfere. Staying hydrated, especially with electrolytes is paramount.
  2. It is  recommended not to use any other types of drugs – cannabis, alcohol, or any of the many things people enjoy to numb or escape - 2 or 3 days before the ceremony. The very purpose of this is to go into the psyche for deep cleansing.
  3. Perhaps the most important of elements going into ceremony is setting an “Intention” of what you would wish from this. Why are you doing this? Setting these intentions verbally in a circle gives more power to the intention. This is a sacred occasion and should be fully treated as such.
  4. Sex during a ceremony is considered a deep desecration of the Medicine. People are too open in medicine and often are needing to release any trauma to the surface. This is not a place for sexual encounters.
  5. It’s important to have a complete understanding that every person that ends up in attendance is there by no possible accident. Whether they are there to challenge, or annoy, or console, or support another. In its clearest form, each person there is a mirror of each other. Each person represents some part of one’s self. Ceremony brings those mirrors close in order to see clearly.
  6. Finally… remember that the ceremony does not end after coming out of the medicine. In fact, all the energy moved during the ceremony must filter down into this dimension and play out in different forms across the next week or two. So pay attention to your surroundings and what is happening to you and around you.

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