Visiting the homes of magik people. This one is @ancient_future’s- follow along w/ me on visits to other people’s gardens,too: @otherpeoplesgardens  (at Denver, CO)

04.23.14 @ 10:362

Magical Lady Mountain Talk.

04.21.14 @ 09:39

Feeling the effects of altitude during a springtime hike at 8500 feet in Colorado. Here to see The Knife tonight! Shop reopens Thursday

04.21.14 @ 07:38

A sneak peek of new work by @jaymehansen & I  for our upcoming show. Shop’s open today at 12-stop by for a Caturday visit <+><+>

04.19.14 @ 11:301

O p e n today! (at sword+fern)

04.16.14 @ 09:48

04.15.14 @ 11:44290540

Messing around with new shapes and ideas late into the moonlight last night ..#alchemy

04.15.14 @ 10:154

I saw the blood moon change everything. #grandcardinalcross #thefutureisnow  (at backyard mythology)

04.15.14 @ 00:591

Lunar Eclipse tonight…see you on the red side of the moon(+)

04.14.14 @ 10:563

shape and color studies for a new jewelry project.

04.12.14 @ 15:592

I’m obsessed with Active Child…..thank you for this music you make

04.11.14 @ 12:03

Preparing with essential provisions in anticipation of our #grandcardinalcross this April ☐☍☩☾☿♀♂☼♚♅✕✜

04.10.14 @ 10:38

b-sama:

Bitter Roots: The Search for Healing Plants in Africa

For over a century, plant specialists worldwide have sought to transform healing plants in African countries into pharmaceuticals. And for equally as long, conflicts over these medicinal plants have endured, from stolen recipes and toxic tonics to unfulfilled promises of laboratory equipment and usurped personal patents. In Bitter Roots, Abena Dove Osseo-Asare draws on publicly available records and extensive interviews with scientists and healers in Ghana, Madagascar, and South Africa to interpret how African scientists and healers, rural communities, and drug companies—including Pfizer, Bristol-Myers Squibb, and Unilever—have sought since the 1880s to develop drugs from Africa’s medicinal plants.

04.09.14 @ 18:36144

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