The roots of Democracy were born in the origins of the Iroquois. It was here where women enjoyed leadership roles and were responsible for the political, social and spiritual welfare of the people.
The story of the Peacemaker is prominent, as he made his way from village to village during a “dark time” of the Haudenosaunee (People of the Longhouse). It is one born out of a need for peace and harmony. By accepting the “good mind” which is one of forgiveness, peace and power, everyone can find shelter under the great tree of peace and understand how to live in balance with one another and the natural world.
Now more than ever are these principles sought out all over the world. This presentation will offer some guidance and tools to use in order to bringing balance and peace creating a safe place for one another and the seven generations to come.
Suggested donation: $25 - $45, no one will be turned away for lack of funds.
Joanne Shenandoah, Ph.D., is one of “America’s most celebrated and critically acclaimed Native American musicians of her time”, Associated Press. She is a Grammy Award winner with 3 Nominations), over 40 music awards (including 14 Native American Music awards – Hall of Fame Inductee) with music ranging from solo to full symphony and 22 recordings. She is a humanitarian, working as a peace advocate, earth justice and has captured the hearts of audiences all over the world, from North and South America, South Africa, Europe, Australia and Asia. She has received multiple awards and praise for her work to promote universal peace and understanding. She is a direct descendent of the famed “Chief Shenandoah” who is noted to have been given a “Peace Medal” by George Washington and established Hamilton College, Clinton, NY (The Oneida Academy).