Healing Wisdom for a Wounded World: My Life-Changing Journey Through a Shamanic School (Book 2)

Weam Namou (Author)


In Book 2 of Healing Wisdom for a Wounded World, Weam Namou takes you through the second year of her apprenticeship in Lynn Andrews' four-year shamanic school. Join her as she embarks on a deep transformation process. The school's focus for this year is to understand how to bring form into the world; to experience holding energy and moving it out into the universe; to develop the ability to move energy into objects for healing and sacred work; to learn how to use sacred tools in a powerful way without manipulating ourselves or others; and to prepare for the building of dream bodies and develop the skills for lucid dreaming. Once again, throughout Namou's journey, you will find yourself in each page of this book as you witness how ancient teachings helped transform the life of a twenty-first century writer, wife, and mother.

Product Details

$15.00  $13.80
Hermiz Publishing, Inc.
Publish Date
July 21, 2016
5.5 X 0.73 X 8.5 inches | 0.92 pounds
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About the Author

An award-winning author of 9 books, Weam Namou has used her storytelling abilities to change her narrative and help shift the narrative of others. She received her Bachelor's Degree in Communications from Wayne State University, studied fiction and memoir through various correspondence courses, poetry in Prague, and screenwriting at MPI (Motion Picture Institute of Michigan). Namou comes from an ancient lineage of Babylonian healers. Here in America, she learned various Eastern philosophies from different teachers, which included a spiritual man from India and a Native American who lived with the Tibetan monks. Last year, she graduated from Lynn Andrews' four-year shamanic school.


Publishers Weekly Review:

In this second installment of her four-book series, spiritual coach Namou continues to describe her personal journey through a shamanic school known as The Mystery School. Taking up where the first book left off, Weam shares some of her meaningful telephone discussions with mentor Lynn Andrews--for example, it's important to "be responsible for yourself, before you can be responsible to deal at all with anyone else." As Namou's second year in The Mystery School requires her to expand her studies, the book includes descriptions of conversations with her second-year mentor, Fiona. During these conversations with Fiona, other participants from Namou's Mystery School cohort chime in to ask pertinent questions that push their collective spiritual journey forward. In addition to relating her experience with The Mystery School, Namou divulges more about her personal and family life, including her relationship with her husband, Sudaid, and their eight-year struggle with immigration into the United States. By the end of book two, readers will see firsthand that settling her undecided immigration status gave way for Namou to feel more freedom to write.