Kevin Turner on the sky shamans of Mongolia

Here is a link to Johanna Harcourt-Smith interviewing Kevin Turner on his forthcoming book (which I read in manuscript, and liked very much) Sky Shamans of Mongolia.

This is about 45 minutes long, and very interesting. Kevin Turner is articulate, knowledgeable, and, in the particular field of shamanism, expert. Among his other credentials, he is the director for Asia and faculty member of the Foundation for Shamanic Studies, founded by Michael Harner, where every year he presents several workshops in the Core Shamanism that Harner pioneered.

(Core shamanism is an integrative, nontraditional approach to shamanism that strips off the features that are specific to various cultures, and retains the common elements.)

Turner is also a full trainer at the Monroe Institute, which offers programs and training in the out-of-body experience, clairvoyance, remote viewing, psychokinesis, and psychopomp work.

Those of you who don’t know him, allow me to introduce you to him. He’s great.

3 thoughts on “Kevin Turner on the sky shamans of Mongolia

  1. Hi Frank,
    I just heard you on Coast to Coast this morning(podcast) and was so impressed that I just have to read Rita’s World. I’m going to be your official Amazon Reviewer. Your work is wonderful. Keep up the great work.
    Robin Landry

      1. Wow Frank!
        I loved listening to your Radio interview, and likewise the interview with Kevin Turner about the Shamans in Mongolia.
        By a coincidence here the other day I was looking at a danish TV program about a travel through Siberia, in Russia. And the Danish Reporter met with a Mongolian Shaman, who lived in Siberia, and continued the ancient spirit healing that had been passed on through many generations. It was a very remote and isolated area in Siberia.

        Peculiarly enough, the Danish Reporter became very ill (after a seance with the shaman), afterwards. And the Reporter and his crew of two other men, had to return back home to Denmark in a hurry (as fast as possible), as was recommended by a Danish doctor on the phone. Heavily sick as the reporter was (they could not give a diagnostic) …because the primitive hospital in the remote area had not the proper facilities and the proper treatment/medicine there.
        But the Russians were very nice and caring, and did the very best they could do (what they knew of to do) in helping him, no doubt about it.
        In Denmark,the diagnose was some strange bacteria, which almost killed him. (They were kidding and teasing the reporter about the shaman afterwards).
        B&B, Inger Lise.

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