Going Into Deep Trance is Easily Accomplished by the Didgeridoo

We use indigenous music in some of our sessions and paraliminal meditations to help in the transmission of medicine storytelling. This is a method where we reframe old negative stories and replace them with new ones while listening to curated, specially modified meditations that incorporate frequencies tuned to brain functioning. It’s a special combination of drone therapy and medicine stories that has show promise to heal anxiety, depression and modern malaise.

How we work and the protocols we use in our sessions is also influenced by the Aboriginal concept of “walkabout.” Walkabout is an Australian Aboriginal term that means a “rite of passage, ” it’s a a journey from one place or land to another. It’s characterized by movement, by a mobility and flexible nature. When a person is in crises or stuck in a stage, issue or trauma, coming into therapy is like going on a metaphoric walkabout, it is a therapeutic solution par excellence! 

Here is a sample of the music we use in our sessions.


The didgeridoo (/ˌdɪəriˈd/; also known as a didjeridu) is a wind instrument developed by Indigenous Australians of northern Australia potentially within the last 1,500 years and still in widespread use today both in Australia and around the world. It is sometimes described as a natural wooden trumpet or “drone pipe”. Musicologists classify it as a brass aerophone.[1]

There are no reliable sources stating the didgeridoo’s exact age. Archaeological studies of rock art in Northern Australia suggest that the people of the Kakadu region of the Northern Territory have been using the didgeridoo for less than 1,000 years, based on the dating of paintings on cave walls and shelters from this period.[2] A clear rock painting in Ginga Wardelirrhmeng, on the northern edge of the Arnhem Land plateau, from the freshwater period[3] (that had begun 1500 years ago)[4] shows a didgeridoo player and two songmen participating in an Ubarr Ceremony.[5]

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Traditional didgeridoo decorated by North Australian custodians. https://www.wikiwand.com/en/Didgeridoo

Traditional didgeridoo decorated by North Australian custodians. More


If my “Medicine Story Therapy” works! Reach out book a FREE phone consultation. We’ll quickly determine the issue and suggest a fix. Reach out it’s FREE.

https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File%3AAustralia_Aboriginal_Culture_009.jpg By Steve Evans from Citizen of the World [CC BY 2.0 (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/2.0)], via Wikimedia Commons from Wikimedia Commons

Photograph By Steve Evans from Citizen of the World [CC BY 2.0 (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/2.0)], via Wikimedia Commons from Wikimedia Commons