Videos about Indian Cultural Practices

Mountain Stewards scholars and researchers have collected some of the most interesting videos about Indian Cultural Practices.

The Mountain Stewards team of researchers have been traveling the nation to visit sacred Indian sites and document them through books, movies, reports and videos. The videos on the website were filmed, edited, and produced under the skilled leadership of the multi-talented Robert Wells. Each video was filmed at one of more sacred sites to capture the truth about Indian culture that has been previously ignored or misinterpreted. Using our research methodologies, we have documented each of these sites and we share this information now to emphasize the importance of preserving Indian Cultural Heritage.  We have provided a summary of what each video is about and its importance to Indian Culture Heritage. Don Wells is the person being filmed in most of the videos. 

Spirit of the Forest

Jerry Wolfe, Beloved Elder of the Eastern Band of the Cherokee explains their culture which had seven spirits.

Marker Tree Evaluation

Evaluating a Marker Tree: Initially, we thought the Indians picked a young tree and bent it to mark or point to a particular place. In fact our research determined that each Marker Tree was planted directly over the center of an underground stream of water and bent in the direction of the flow. This video shows how to document a Marker Tree and how to use Native Science to interpret the tree’s purpose.

Rinconada Energy Lines

Rinconada Energy Lines: The Rinconada Kiva at Chaco Canyon, New Mexico has long been studied by archaeologist to interpret its purpose. Through the use of Native Science, we have learned this Giant Kiva was in fact a sacred healing site for multiple tribes who came here. There are six upwelling earth energy lines aligned at 30 degrees of separation and flowing upward at the center of the Kiva. The person to be healed would be placed at the center of the Kiva and the medicine man/woman would administer an appropriate medicine for their healing enhanced by the upwelling energy.

Pecos Giant Kiva

Pecos Giant Kiva: This Kiva, like the one in Chaco Canyon, was used for healing and it also has six upwelling energy lines. This Kiva has a roof on it to protect the site. The site was also used for observation of celestial events.

Chimayo Church

Chimayo Church: Chimayo Church was built as a major healing site and place for worship by Native Americans, the Spanish and early settlers in New Mexico. Thousands of people travel to this site annually to be bathed in the healing earth energy that upwells from a hole in the floor of a room in the church. This church was built to the Geodetic code for special churches.

Becky’s Story

Becky’s Story: Don Wells narrated and Becky and her husband share the story of Becky’s miraculous healing of her major catastrophic illness. Becky sat in an Indian healing spring site with upwelling energy and in four months, she was cured of her illness.

Sam Proctor Blessing of Spring

Blessing of the Spring: A spring in Meriwether County, Georgia has been long known to have healing powers from drinking the water. Muskogee Creek elder and Medicine man, Sam Proctor, told us he learned about the spring from his mother. The Mountain Stewards brought Sam Proctor back to GA from OK to bless the spring and to teach us about its purpose and meaning. Don Wells narrates and Sam Proctor does the blessing ceremony.

Cherokee Rocks

Cherokee Rocks: In Cherokee County, Alabama is a major healing site used by the Cherokee. There are other sacred sites as well near the healing site. At this healing site, there are seven earth energy lines upwelling and an underground stream of water under the site. The power of the upwelling energy was so strong, it could be felt by several on the research team. Don Wells narrates.

Three Churches

Three Churches: Some Native American sacred sites have unique patterns of earth energies and underground streams of water. Designers and builders of cathedrals and churches recognized these patterns known as the Geodetic Code and built churches to exactly fit the pattern of energy such that the underground streams of water and energy lines aligned perfectly to the nave and transept of the church building and to the columns that hold up the barrel roofs. This video discusses three churches in Augusta, Savannah and Macon Georgia that were built on top of Native American sacred sites to take advance of the earth energy patterns.