Alto mesayoq

Alto mesayoq

Alto mesayoq In the spiritual tradition of the Inkas, there are two sacred training paths on which people learn to move the energy of the kausay pacha, the living universe: that of the Paqo and that of the dancer (tusuq). Don Benito Qoriwaman, kuraq akkuleq and high...
Alto mesayoq

Amaru

Amaru Amaru (a-ma-ru) means snake and is symbolized by the anaconda in the Inka tradition. It represents the creative power of the Earth and Mother Nature as well as the creative power of humankind. The Amaru is also the connection to the underworld (uju pacha) A.K.A....
Alto mesayoq

Apu

Apu Apu (A-pu) means “Lord” in Qechua. The Inka religion uses the term Apu to refer to a mountain that has a spirit that is alive. Body and energy bubble of the mountain together form his wasi (Qechua for “home” or “temple”). Apu Salkantei, one...
Alto mesayoq

Ayni

Ayni Ayni describes the only commandment of the Inka religion that the Indians of the Andes know and keep until this day. This is a kind of cosmic law that is both part of everyday life as well as part of a supernatural order. Ayni is a concept with many facets,...
Alto mesayoq

Chakana – Cross of the Inkas

Chakana – Cross of the Inkas The Chakana is often referred to as “Cross of the Andes” or “Inka Cross.” The most common representation is found in the form of a cross with three steps on each side and a dot or a hole at the center. Chakanas with 6 steps on each...
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