Eastman is a writer, speaker and advocate for the psychedelic movement. Over the last decade she has been involved with numerous projects related to preservation of sacred medicines and cultural traditions. Some of her projects include the support in drafting the ASSEGAIA Declaration for Protection of Sacred Sites, is supporting fundraising efforts for Blessings of the Forest, which is planting Iboga in Gabon, and building a retreat center in Azores.
As a medicine woman, Eastman became initiated into and studied multiple branches of the Bwiti tradition from Gabon which work with Iboga, which she has practiced for 6 years. Eastman works with the medicines of Psilocybin Mushrooms and 5 Meo-DMT from the Sonoran Toad, and Iboga— in countries where these medicines are not illegal. Her retreats, which have been serving the community of seekers with novel treatments for over 6 years, bring together top thought-leaders in destinations like the Sian Ka’an biosphere in Tulum, Mexico, the Iberian Balearic island of Ibiza, and Dominical in Costa Rica. Over the last five years, Eastman has supported 1,500+ people— including celebrities, political leaders, and veterans—through powerful medicine experiences.
Eastman’s experience in the ceremonial and clinical backgrounds of psychedelic-assisted therapeutic modalities including as a Facilitator for Crossroads Ibogaine Psychospiritual Programs. She offers a unique bridge between the scientific and perspectives of traditional knowledge systems.
Eastman’s mestiza ancestral bloodline from Mexico includes the Maya lineage and Nahua clan, for which she connects to her traditional ceremonies and dances the Moondance. Eastman also carries Oaxocan heritage of Triqui and Mixtec, as well as the Otomi people of Hidalgo. In 2014 she was adopted by the Yamasee Choctaw Muskogee Nation and is seated on the Womens’ Council.
Eastman was drawn to her path to ancestral wisdom through her mother’s side of her family which practiced Santeria, referred to as a syncretic faith combining Spanish Catholicism and the West African Yoruba tradition closely linked to the Bantu tribes of which some adopted Bwiti from the forest peoples in Gabon.
Stay tuned for her book, Traversing the Innerverse: Plant Medicine, Ancestral Wisdom, and the Path to Transcendent Consciousness!
Invited by: Monica Badgley
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