Creating a Homa Sanctuary for Small Wild Animals

Mary Alexandra Brito
Cerro Azul, Panama

Since I was a child, I have always been connected in one way or another with nature.
My first encounter with Homa Therapy was on the terrace of a house surrounded by a mountain filled with trees. The power of Homa Therapy was shown to me by being able to observe the breathing of the trees. This occurred in 1995 and since then I have been connected to Agnihotra.
I am a person who has always come across wild animals, I have found them on my way to assist or accompany them in one way or another.

Continue reading “Creating a Homa Sanctuary for Small Wild Animals”

Agnihotra in Panama City

Eng. Jorge Rivera (photo left) wrote from Panama city:
“I’m sharing Homa Therapy with my Hare Krishna friends.
We also did a Rudra Yajnya with Orlando Guia, his wife Maria Alexandra Brito and Mrs Ida Araujo.”
(photo right)

Agnihotra in Panama

I received the following letter from Rev Mike Menkes:

I stayed in El Valle, a picturesque mountain town just two hours from Panama City in Panama from July to December, 2012 with Agnihotra performed several times a week. My property manager complained to El Corregidor (town magistrate) that I had damaged my rental casita.

I performed Agnihotra the morning of our hearing. Following my suggestion, El Corregidor visited the property, where the manager had complained that I had ruined the gas stove. She pointed out that the plastic rings around the oven dials had melted and that I was an irresponsible tenant. Continue reading “Agnihotra in Panama”

Black Sigatoka Project in Panama

Sigatoka Negra Project in Panama

In January, 1997, Roger Subotnik and I traveled to Panama to introduce Homa Therapy as a means to combat the plant disease Black Sigatoka. This leaf fungus attacks banana and plantain crops, and has killed thousands of acres of plantain trees in Venezuela and Colombia. Stronger and stronger fungicides have been used to fight the disease, and some success has been achieved for a while. But eventually a point is reached when the only chemicals capable of killing the fungus are also deadly to man. Hundreds of farmers in South America have abandoned their farms due to the devastation caused by this disease.

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[Farmers' Testimonies]