Celtic Shamanism



As with other shamanic traditions, Celtic shamanism encompasses connections with nature and sacred places, communication with the other world, healing and spirituality.

In ancient times Celts didn’t directly call it shamanism but I use the term to make it clear that Celts had the same sort of spiritual connections and fantastic results as shamans around the world have had. There are many terms for Celtic traditions; Druidry, Tuaitha, which means Sorcerers, and Aes Dánu, People of the Art.

According to the mythopoetic histories and genealogies, my ancestors include some of the High Kings of Tara. My nearer ancestry includes members of clans Lamont and Cameron. 


I began learning Celtic traditions from my mother (named Athena, after the Greek Goddess of wisdom) and my grandmother.

My Great Grandfather, Commodore William, recognised the similarity of their preserved family traditions when he met shamans in South America and elsewhere.

I have expanded on the matrix of my family tradition as all shamans do — through personal spiritual experience. Visionary techniques go hand in hand with traditional teachings in all shamanic cultures, because knowing what was practised thousands of years ago doesn't tell us what works now.

I was told by Deity to "return to the trunk of the tree,"

to trace Celtic tradition back to its most ancient foundation and simultaneously take it forward with all the knowledge available to us today.

I have dedicated my life to helping people experience the Sacred and co-create a more harmonious world with Deity.





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