Shuswap Questers has invited Theodore Bromley to convene a Huna Healing Circle next Wednesday evening.
“If you or a loved one needs a healing, I suggest you attend,” says Tyhson Banighen, director of the Canadian Society of Questers, dowser and member of the Shuswap branch.
Bromley, an Ashton Creek resident, owns and operates The Crystal Man Gallery with his wife Lee and is known as the “Crystal Man.”
“Huna is the name given to that body of knowledge that is the essence of ancient Polynesian, particularly Hawaiian spirituality,” says Banighen.
Bromley began studying Huna in 1970, when he lived in Vernon. In the 1980s he was a member of a Huna study group in Edmonton.
After moving back to B.C. in 1991, he facilitated Huna study groups in Vernon and Enderby where he made his home. The most popular part of those gatherings was the healing circle that always ended the evening.
In the intervening years, the Huna Healing Circle has evolved and expanded as Bromley has been guided. It has become the main focus of his Huna work.
Bromley has facilitated Huna Circles at the Spring Festival of Awareness and at Questers conferences.
A circle can be requested by anyone and Bromley will convene one as soon as he can.
“Besides being an excellent model to facilitate healing for people and situations, this circle is a powerful and blissful experience,” Banighen says. “The results have been gratifying for everyone, many times spectacularly so.”
The Huna Healing Circle takes place Wednesday, Nov. 20 at the Downtown Activity Centre at 451 Shuswap St. SW. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. and the presentation takes place from 7 to 9 p.m. Admission is $5.
If you cannot attend in person, you or your loved one can be included in the circle by phoning Banighen at 250-835-8236.