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Radio/TV • Declare Your Independence with Ernest Hancock
Program Date:

07-25-19 -- Tim Picciott (Economic Report) (MP3s & VIDEO's LOADED)

Tim Picciott (Crypto Self Direct; The Liberty Advisor; Wealth Manager @ Innovative Advisory Group) gives The Economic Report; re-cap of FreedomFest 2019 and Anarchovegas...World Ayahuasca Conference 2019 Re-Cap (held in Spain in May 2019)
Media Type: Audio • Time: 148 Minutes and 0 Secs
Guests: Ernest Hancock, ,
Media Type: Audio • Time: 55 Minutes and 48 Secs
Guests: Tim Picciott, ,
Media Type: Audio • Time: 45 Minutes and 08 Secs
Guests: Ernest Hancock, ,

Hour 1 - 3

Media Type: Audio • Time: 148 Minutes and 0 Secs
Guests: Ernest Hancock, ,

Broadcast Date: July 25th, 2019

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Hour 1 - Freedom's Phoenix Headline and Top Tech News

Hour 2 - Tim Picciott (Crypto Self Direct; The Liberty Advisor; Wealth Manager @ Innovative Advisory Group) gives The Economic Report; re-cap of FreedomFest 2019 and Anarchovegas...

Hour 3 - Freedom's Phoenix Headline and Top Tech News; World Ayahuasca Conference 2019 Re-Cap (held in Spain in May 2019)

 

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Letters of Marque Paperback

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Letters of Marque Paperback – September 25, 2018

by Marque dePlume (Author)

"The Crown calls it 'piracy' to explore frontiers beyond its grasp. So the time has come to define the conduct among pirates." Captain Marque

http://pirateswithoutborders.com/

Join us 'Above the Grid'

================================

 

 

Hour 1

Video of Show:

https://d.tube/v/ernesthancock/yve3sj77lrt

Ernest Hancock


Hour 2

Media Type: Audio • Time: 55 Minutes and 48 Secs
Guests: Tim Picciott, ,

Hour 2 - Tim Picciott (Crypto Self Direct; The Liberty Advisor; Wealth Manager @ Innovative Advisory Group) gives The Economic Report; re-cap of FreedomFest 2019 and Anarchovegas...

-30-

Letters of Marque Paperback

AVAILABLE ON AMAZON NOW BY CLICKING HERE!

Letters of Marque Paperback – September 25, 2018

by Marque dePlume (Author)

"The Crown calls it 'piracy' to explore frontiers beyond its grasp. So the time has come to define the conduct among pirates." Captain Marque

http://pirateswithoutborders.com/

Join us 'Above the Grid'

================================

Hour 2

Video of Show:

https://d.tube/v/ernesthancock/aeboxc6d8cw

Tim Picciott

BIO:

Timothy Picciott CFP® CRPC® is the founder of Crypto Self Direct and Wealth Advisor with Innovative Advisory Group.

MR Picciott is a trailblazer in the field of Crypto wealth management strategies. Tim understands the challenges Bitcoin early adopters face, as they struggle to get their substantial cryptocurrency gains from the virtual world to the real world… without getting killed by taxes.

He works with Bitcoin and Crypto early adopters to provide advanced financial planning solutions to help them pay as little taxes as legally possible on their highly appreciated asset(s). He also advises crypto-enthusiasts as to how they can invest into "Crypto IRAs" using self-directed IRA's and 401(K)'s.

Tim's contrarian viewpoints and handle of Austrian Economics makes him an incredible asset for those who aren't looking for cookie-cutter financial advice. Tim has been helping his clients retire with the feeling of security for over a decade.

Tim's previous interviews on the Declare Your Independence with Ernest Hancock Radio Show:

https://www.freedomsphoenix.com/Guest-Page.htm?No=01384

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https://www.innovativewealth.com/

Liberty Advisor Podcast - Crypto Wealth Edition

 

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http://libertarianadvisor.com/ (The Liberty Advisor)

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 https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCJVticTVQF_pEw9kJfskmIQ(The Libertarian Advisor)

 

=================================

Topics for today:


Hour 3

Media Type: Audio • Time: 45 Minutes and 08 Secs
Guests: Ernest Hancock, ,

Guest Slept in but here is some info...
Hour 3 -
Freedom's Phoenix Headline and Top Tech News; World Ayahuasca Conference 2019 Re-Cap (held in Spain in May 2019)

-30-

Letters of Marque Paperback

AVAILABLE ON AMAZON NOW BY CLICKING HERE!

Letters of Marque Paperback – September 25, 2018

by Marque dePlume (Author)

"The Crown calls it 'piracy' to explore frontiers beyond its grasp. So the time has come to define the conduct among pirates." Captain Marque

http://pirateswithoutborders.com/

Join us 'Above the Grid'

================================

Hour 3

Video of Show:

https://d.tube/v/ernesthancock/csmth7uzmqs

Ernest Hancock

Freedom's Phoenix and Top Tech News

======================

Also, recap of the World Ayahuasca Conference 2019 | Girona, Spain

(May 31 – June 2, 2019) from someone who was there...

https://www.ayaconference.com/

The third World Ayahuasca Conference will explore how ayahuasca practices have impacts not only on individuals, but also on communities, societies, and this planet we call home.

The true potential offered by these sacred plants is in the possibility of transforming individual and community healing into service for the world. AYA2019 will unite us around a common vision – to build a sustainable future for plants, people and the planet.

Over the three-day conference and ancillary events, participants will connect with each other, engage in dialogue, listen to inspirational speakers, and enjoy art, food, and music together. We look forward to seeing you in Girona!

========================================

What is Ayahuasca...

Ayahuasca - From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

This article is about the psychoactive brew. For the vine, see Banisteriopsis caapi. For other uses, see Ayahuasca (disambiguation).

Ayahuasca cooking in the Loreto region of Peru

Ayahuasca (UK: /?a?(j)??wæsk?/, US: /-?w??sk?/) or ayaguasca[1] (in Hispanicized spellings) from Quechua Ayawaska[2] (aya: soul, waska: vine), or yagé (/j???he?, jæ-/), is an entheogenic brew made out of Banisteriopsis caapi vine and other ingredients.[3] The brew is used as a traditional spiritual medicine in ceremonies among the indigenous peoples of the Amazon basin and is known by a number of different names (see below).[4]

B. caapi contains several alkaloids that act as monoamine oxidase inhibitors (MAOIs). Another common ingredient in ayahuasca is the shrub Psychotria viridis which contains the primary psychoactive, dimethyltryptamine (DMT). MAOIs are required for DMT to be orally active.[5]

Nomenclature

Ayahuasca

Ayahuasca is known by many names throughout Northern South America and Brazil.

Ayahuasca is the hispanicized spelling of a word in the Quechua languages, which are spoken in the Andean states of Ecuador, Bolivia, Peru, and Colombia. Speakers of Quechua languages or of the Aymara language may prefer the spelling ayawaska.[according to whom?][citation needed] This word refers both to the liana Banisteriopsis caapi, and to the brew prepared from it. In the Quechua languages, aya means "spirit, soul", "corpse, dead body", and waska means "rope" and "woody vine", "liana".[6] The word ayahuasca has been variously translated as "liana of the soul", "liana of the dead", and "spirit liana".[7]

In Brazil, the brew and the liana are informally called either caapi or cipó; the latter is the Portuguese word for liana (or woody climbing vine). In the União do Vegetal of Brazil, an organised spiritual tradition in which people drink ayahuasca, the brew is prepared exclusively from B. caapi and Psychotria viridis. Adherents of União do Vegetal call this brew hoasca or vegetal Brazilian Yawanawa call the brew "Uní".[8]

The Achuar people[9] and Shuar people[10] of Ecuador and Peru call it natem, while the Sharanahua peoples of Peru call it shori.[11]

History

Evidence of Ayahuasca usage dates to at least 1000 A.D., based on discovering in 2010 a bundle containing the residue of ayahuasca ingredients along with other various well-preserved shamanic substances in a cave in southwestern Bolivia.[12][13]

In the 16th century, Christian missionaries from Spain first encountered indigenous western Amazonian basin South Americans (modern Peru/Ecuador) using ayahuasca; their earliest reports described it as "the work of the devil".[14] In the 20th century, the active chemical constituent of B. caapi was named telepathine, but it was found to be identical to a chemical already isolated from Peganum harmala and was given the name harmine. Beat writer William S. Burroughs read a paper by Richard Evans Schultes on the subject and while traveling through South America in the early 1950s sought out ayahuasca in the hopes that it could relieve or cure opiate addiction (see The Yage Letters). Ayahuasca became more widely known when the McKenna brothers published their experience in the Amazon in True Hallucinations. Dennis McKenna later studied pharmacology, botany, and chemistry of ayahuasca and oo-koo-he, which became the subject of his master's thesis.

Richard Evans Schultes allowed for Claudio Naranjo to make a special journey by canoe up the Amazon River to study ayahuasca with the South American Indians. He brought back samples of the beverage and published the first scientific description of the effects of its active alkaloids.[15]

In Brazil, a number of modern religious movements based on the use of ayahuasca have emerged, the most famous of them being Santo Daime and the União do Vegetal (or UDV), usually in an animistic context that may be shamanistic or, more often (as with Santo Daime and the UDV), integrated with Christianity. Both Santo Daime and União do Vegetal now have members and churches throughout the world. Similarly, the US and Europe have started to see new religious groups develop in relation to increased ayahuasca use.[16] Some Westerners have teamed up with shamans in the Amazon rainforest regions, forming ayahuasca healing retreats that claim to be able to cure mental and physical illness and allow communication with the spirit world.

In recent years, the brew has been popularized by Wade Davis (One River), English novelist Martin Goodman in I Was Carlos Castaneda,[17] Chilean novelist Isabel Allende,[18] writer Kira Salak,[19][20] author Jeremy Narby (The Cosmic Serpent), author Jay Griffiths ("Wild: An Elemental Journey"), American novelist Steven Peck, and radio personality Robin Quivers.[21]

Preparation

Sections of Banisteriopsis caapi vine are macerated and boiled alone or with leaves from any of a number of other plants, including Psychotria viridis (chacruna), Diplopterys cabrerana (also known as chaliponga and chacropanga),[22] and Mimosa tenuiflora, among other ingredients which can vary greatly from one shaman to the next. The resulting brew may contain the powerful psychedelic drug DMT and MAO inhibiting harmala alkaloids, which are necessary to make the DMT orally active. The traditional making of ayahuasca follows a ritual process that requires the user to pick the lower Chacruna leaf at sunrise, then say a prayer. The vine must be "cleaned meticulously with wooden spoons"[23] and pounded "with wooden mallets until it's fibre."[23]

Brews can also be made with plants that do not contain DMT, Psychotria viridis being replaced by plants such as Justicia pectoralis, Brugmansia, or sacred tobacco, also known as mapacho (Nicotiana rustica), or sometimes left out with no replacement. This brew varies radically from one batch to the next, both in potency and psychoactive effect, based mainly on the skill of the shaman or brewer, as well as other admixtures sometimes added and the intent of the ceremony. Natural variations in plant alkaloid content and profiles also affect the final concentration of alkaloids in the brew, and the physical act of cooking may also serve to modify the alkaloid profile of harmala alkaloids.[24][25]

The actual preparation of the brew takes several hours, often taking place over the course of more than one day. After adding the plant material, each separately at this stage, to a large pot of water it is boiled until the water is reduced by half in volume. The individual brews are then added together and brewed until reduced significantly. This combined brew is what is taken by participants in Ayahuasca ceremonies.

Traditional usage

Ayahuasca

Ayahuasca is used largely as a treasured sacrament. People who work with ayahuasca in non-traditional contexts often align themselves with the philosophies and cosmologies associated with ayahuasca shamanism, as practiced among indigenous peoples like the Urarina of the Peruvian Amazon.[26] While non-native users know of the spiritual applications of ayahuasca, a less well-known traditional usage focuses on the medicinal properties of ayahuasca. When used for its medicinal purposes, ayahuasca affects the human consciousness for less than six hours, beginning half an hour after consumption and peaking after two hours. In some cases, individuals experience significant psychological stress during the experience. Ayahuasca also has cardiovascular effects, moderately increasing heart rate and diastolic blood pressure. It is for this reason that extreme caution should be taken with those who may be at risk of heart disease.[27]

The psychedelic effects of ayahuasca include visual and auditory stimulation, the mixing of sensory modalities, and psychological introspection that may lead to great elation, fear, or illumination. Its purgative properties are important (known as la purga or "the purge"). The intense vomiting and occasional diarrhea it induces can clear the body of worms and other tropical parasites,[28] and harmala alkaloids themselves have been shown to be anthelmintic.[29] Thus, this action is twofold; a direct action on the parasites by these harmala alkaloids (particularly harmine in ayahuasca) works to kill the parasites, and parasites are expelled through the increased intestinal motility caused by these alkaloids.

Dietary taboos are often associated with the use of ayahuasca.[30] In the rainforest, these tend towards the purification of one's self – abstaining from spicy and heavily seasoned foods, excess fat, salt, caffeine, acidic foods (such as citrus) and sex before, after, or during a ceremony. A diet low in foods containing tyramine has been recommended, as the speculative interaction of tyramine and MAOIs could lead to a hypertensive crisis. However, evidence indicates that harmala alkaloids act only on MAO-A, in a reversible way similar to moclobemide (an antidepressant that does not require dietary restrictions). Dietary restrictions are not used by the highly urban Brazilian ayahuasca church União do Vegetal, suggesting the risk is much lower than perceived and probably non-existent.[30]

Ceremony and the role of shamans

Shamans and experienced users of ayahuasca advise against consuming ayahuasca when not in the presence of one or several well-trained shamans.[31]

In some areas, there are purported brujos (Spanish for 'Sorcerers') who masquerade as real shamans and who entice tourists to drink ayahuasca in their presence. Shamans believe one of the purposes for this is to steal one's energy and/or power, of which they believe every person has a limited stockpile.[31]

The shamans lead the ceremonial consumption of the ayahuasca beverage,[32] in a rite that typically takes place over the entire night. During the ceremony, the effect of the drink lasts for hours. Prior to the ceremony, participant are instructed to abstain from spicy foods, red meat and sex.[33] The ceremony is usually accompanied with purging which include vomiting and diarrhea, which is believed to release built up emotions and negative energy.[34]

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