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kundenstimmen Juan Núñez del Prado from Cusco, Peru

In this interview Juan Núñez del Prado, anthropologist, alto mesayoq and one of the most knowledgeable people in the world regarding the spiritual tradition of the Andes, explains the origins of the Inka tradition. He shows why the sacred or sacrality was such an important factor for this spiritual system of beliefs, how this tra...

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kundenstimmenRituals of Respect: The Secret of Survival in the High Peruvian Andes

Inge Bolin, an anthropologist, applies her scholary research in the Peruvian Andes to produce a text that is a contribution to cultural anthropology. Her respect for the peoples of Chillihuani, who live on the margins of human habitation in the high Andes, and her enthusiasm for learning are reflected in her writing...

Book recommendation

kundenstimmenA Walk Between Worlds, Truth Is Beauty, the Q'ero

Explore the cultural traditions of the Q’ero Mountain people from their perspective. They have lived in remote elevations in the Andes Mountains since pre-Inca times. This isolation from the modern world has created a powerful community, honoring the value of each individual as an integral part of the whole. T...

History of the Inkas

wissenswertThe Inca civilization developed after several other civilizations before, emerging around 1,000 AD and reaching its peak in the mid-16th Century. Those who lived in the Inkan empire, called Tawantinsuyu (“Four nations united”), enjoyed a general state of economic prosperity. It seems that this was possible due to a combination of pragmatism and spirituality, guided by an overarching principle that is still known in the Andes today as more »

About the Q’eros

wissenswertThe Q’eros are known as the keepers of the ancient knowledge and at the same time they are one of the most highly respected mystics in the southern and central Andes. They are indiginous priest, healers, shamans and simple farmers who have, preserved the knowledge of the spiritual tradition of the Inkas in a very pure form. Today a great deal is known about this último ayllu Inka, the so-called “last Inka community” and even Peru’s Minister of Culture once referred to the Q’eros as a “national, living cultural heritage.”read more »