New Afrikan Issues

ߞߎߟߌ߫ߕߐ߫ߤߐߣߜߏ National Kúlítɔhɔngbó Ritual Cycle
African Vodun, Celebrations, Culture, New Afrikan Issues, New Afrikan Vodun, Sacred Rituals, Sovereignty

ߞߎߟߌ߫ߕߐ߫ߤߐߣߜߏ National Kúlítɔhɔngbó Ritual Cycle

While others celebrate the ancestors of the invading pilgrims under the misleading term of "Thanksgiving Day", we will be engaged in a powerful cycle that calls our ancestors to this earth to assist us with family, rejuvenation, nation building, sovereignty, and justice. Join us as we dutifully carry out our cyclic Nùwíwá Kúlítɔhɔngbó. Kúlítɔhɔngbó is a scheduled ritual cycle that is not only for the veneration for our elevated ancestors, but also for the cleansing and rebooting of sorts for our Afrikan communities. Keep in mind this is cycle in Afrikan Vodun and has nothing to do with any European holiday. It happens to fall on this day. For information of what this powerful period is about, and how you can contribute to the energy of this cycle, contact us at info@ganlodo.com....
The Kilombo Cookbook: Aja Foods and the ReAfrikanization Diet
African Vodun, Aja History, Culture, New Afrikan Issues, New Afrikan Vodun

The Kilombo Cookbook: Aja Foods and the ReAfrikanization Diet

From the introduction To view eating habits as a matter of culture is to overstand that they are a product of codes of conduct and the structure of social relationships of the society in which they occur. What and how people eat may, indeed, usefully be overstood in terms of a system whose coherence is afforded by the social and cultural organization with which it is associated. Captive ship cargoes brought crops directly from Máwùfɛ (Afrika) to North America for captive Máwùfɛnumeto (Afrikans) to consume during their passage to the New World under the transatlantic captive trade. These crops included several basic foods central to the Afrikan diet. This book is a document of some of the core foods and recipes eaten by our captive Aja (mostly referred to as Fon of Benin Repu...
Celebrating the Bois Caiman Ceremony that Lead to the Founding of an Afrikan Nation in the West
Aja History, New Afrikan History, New Afrikan Issues, New Afrikan Vodun

Celebrating the Bois Caiman Ceremony that Lead to the Founding of an Afrikan Nation in the West

On this day in the year 6032 AX (August 14, 1791 Gregorian year) one of the most influential and significant events in Máwùfenu (Afrikan) history occurred when over 300 captive Máwùfɛnugbeto (Afrikan people) gathered together and performed a Vodún ceremony that would start what is commonly called the Ayiti (Haitian) Revolution. This revolution led to the freedom of not only the captive Afrikans of Ayiti but also to the creation of the first Afrikan republic in the West. It should be noted that this ceremony was led by a woman Vodún priest. This event reverberated throughout the world, striking the fear of Xévíoso (thunder deity) in the hearts and minds of the captive-holding and non-captive holding yovo (whited and so called native Americans that were holding our ancestors in cap...