Hibiscus tea has been used in Egypt and Sudan for hundreds of years, where it is called “Karkade.”

Hibiscus tea has been used in Egypt and Sudan for hundreds of years, where it is called “Karkade.” In ancient Egypt, the tea was served cold and used primarily by Pharaohs to cool off in the desert heat.
Hibiscus tea played an important role in several religious and healing ceremonies in the Nile Valley during this time.

If you drink this as a tea meditation let it help you open your root, sacral and heart chakra, let it help you open honest communication with yourself and others.

In Africa, hibiscus has been used for centuries to regulate body temperature, lower blood pressure, support heart health, and alleviate upper respiratory troubles.

Hibiscus is rich in vitamin C and minerals, and is also revered as a mild tonic.

Hibiscus tea prevents oxidative stress due to its antioxidant properties that fight free radicals that cause damage to DNA and the cells.

Ksmarala Dyuu™ Tekpwfari Starkraft Masktape Intro

“בית הכוכבים”

The knowledge is not set down explicitly in books but is embodied in the מסכה itself. In essence מסכה is in a nature of a divine rite meant to instill in the beholder an understanding of creation and creative power. The face of the מסכה is that of Ancestral Man and Woman. Man before slavery and the perfected man/ woman. One who has regained his cosmic consciousness through his or her own method…

Celestial Mask Intelligence @Tekpwfari Stix El Ra

Ksmarala Dyuu™ Tekpwfari Starkraft Masktape Intro


Cissé, Youssouf. “Sogo Sigi: Une esthétique des masques Dogon.” (2008).

Griaule, Marcel. “Conversations with Ogotemmeli: An Introduction to Dogon Religious Ideas.” (1965).

Davis, Stephen. “Reggae Bloodlines: In Search of the Music and Culture.” (1978). Chapter 8: “Burning Spear: The Fire Still Burns.”

Liberia Legal System

The legal system in the Republic of Liberia is a dual one, combining elements of both statutory law and customary law:

Statutory Law: The modern sector of Liberia’s legal system is based on Anglo-American Common Law. This system relies on written statutes and legal precedents established by court decisions. It governs various aspects of contemporary legal matters.

Customary Law: For the indigenous people of Liberia, customary law plays a significant role. It is based on unwritten customary practices that have been passed down through generations. Customary law encompasses traditional norms, rituals, and community practices.
Notably, Liberia’s legal framework also includes provisions related to intellectual property and the protection of traditional cultural expressions within its Constitution.

Liberia has adopted two Constitutions since its foundation. The first was the 1847 Constitution which was suspended on April 12, 1980, following the coup d’etat which overthrew the presidency of H. E. William R. Tolbert, Jr.
The second Constitution replaced the Liberia constitution of 1847 which was approved and adopted by a National Referendum on July 3, 1984.

As the fundamental law of the Republic of Liberia, the Constitution defines the structure of the Government of Liberia, the rights and duties of the country’s citizens, its mode of passing laws and specifies the principle of separation and balance of the legislative, executive and judicial powers.

The legislative power is vested in the Legislature, which consists of two separate houses: the Senate and the House of Representatives (Art. 29).
The executive power is vested in the President, who is the Head of State, Head of Government and Commander–in–Chief of the Armed Forces of Liberia (Art. 50).
The judicial power is vested in a Supreme Court and subordinated courts (Art. 65).

The Constitution contains provisions concerning intellectual property on the protection of traditional cultural expressions. It protects the right to preserve foster and maintain the positive Liberian culture, values and character (Art. 27. b.).
The Constitution also guarantees the freedom of expression (Art 15. b), the right of private property (Art. 22. a) which can be extended to the intellectual property rights.

Afrotropical CLEAN COUGH SYRUP Recipe!

Almost all cough syrups at the grocery store are full of artificial of refined sugars, preservatives, and dyes. with lots of sickness on the rise right now and it being winter, this is an anti-inflammatory and antioxidant rich concoction that can help alleviate coughs with real ingredients! ⠀

What you’ll need:

-1/4 tsp. cayenne pepper ⠀
-1/2 tsp. grated ginger ⠀
-1/2 tsp. cinnamon ⠀
-3 tbsp. raw honey ⠀
-2 tbsp. apple cider vinegar ⠀
-3 tbsp. fresh lemon juice ⠀
-1/2 cup water ⠀


1. Grate the ginger ⠀
2. Add all of the ingredients into a 12 oz. glass jar, seal it and shake it to mix together well. ⠀
3. Store the jar in the refrigerator for up to a week in a sealed container. ⠀
4. Take 1 tsp. at a time and repeat every couple of hours! ⠀

Seven Afrotropical Powers

Seven Afrotropical Powers

I. **Maa**: “Maa” represents the concept of truth, justice, and balance. It embodies the idea of living in accordance with moral and ethical principles.

II. **Hu**: “Hu” refers to the divine word or utterance that brought creation into being. It’s often associated with the power of speech and the spoken word’s creative potential.

III. **Sia**: “Sia” represents divine knowledge and perception. It’s associated with wisdom, understanding, and the ability to discern deeper truths.

IV. **Sa**: “Sa” symbolizes the spiritual essence of a person, often referred to as the “divine spark.” It’s the aspect that connects an individual’s soul to the divine realm.

V. **Maat**: “Maat” embodies the concept of truth, balance, and cosmic order. It’s personified as the goddess Maat and is the foundation of Egyptian ethics and justice.

VI. **Heka**: “Heka” refers to the divine power of magic and creative energy. It’s associated with the ability to manipulate natural and supernatural forces for various purposes.

VII. **Sedjem**: “Sedjem” translates to “spirit” or “vital force.” It represents the life force within living beings and was often depicted symbolically in ancient Egyptian art.

These terms offer insights into the complex spiritual and philosophical beliefs of Kemetic people, showcasing their profound understanding of the interconnectedness between the physical and spiritual realms.

Recommended: Jah Kingdom:
Rastafarians, Tanzania, and Pan-Africanism
in the Age of Decolonization

Monique A. Bedasse, Jah Kingdom:
Rastafarians, Tanzania, and Pan-Africanism
in the Age of Decolonization. University
of North Carolina Press, 270pp.

The Rastafari religious movement has
spread from the Caribbean to many parts of
the world since the 1930s and this is due, at
least in part, to the Rastafari’s long-held hope
for repatriation to Africa as well as Jamaican
popular culture’s transnational appeal. From
Senegalese Muslim Rasta making pilgrimage
to the Mouride holy city of Touba to
Rasta-identifying Maori nationalists in
Aotearoa, New Zealand, and from Israeli
Dreads fostering philo-Zionism in Tel Aviv to
Kyoto-based Zen Rastas looking to reclaim the
Japanese environment, Rastas are everywhere.
Today’s bredren and sistren are becoming less
homogenous, however, and local livities as well
as global diversity are now an integral part of
the way Rastas are evolving. Recent studies
confirm this observation. And by emphasizing
the Rastafari’s impact as well as existence in
far-flung parts of the world, scholars are now
underlining the idea that Rasta may best be
understood as an artful, vernacular religion
in commonplace life. Bedasse is one such
scholar. An associate professor of history and
of African and African-American studies at
Washington University in St. Louis, she has
authored an award-winning book that ranges
across three continents and five countries
to reveal how today’s Rastas are rising to the
challenge of re-imagining their faith to fit
their ever-changing world(s). Here, Rastafari
repatriation to Tanzania is the lens through
which Bedasse investigates complex issues of
race, gender, and social class; religion’s nature
and function; tense alliances between
indigenous Tanzanian Rastafari and diasporic
Rastafari repatriates; and, the ostensibly uneasy
alliance between socialism and economic
development in decolonial times. “The
Rastafarian movement has made its mark
around the world as a cultural phenomenon,”
Bedasse acknowledges. “Yet the focus on its
cultural representations has neglected the
history of Rastafari’s evolution as an
expression of black radicalism, and has
relegated its militancy to a bygone era when
its association with popular culture could
not have been foreseen.”
Jah Kingdom complements other, recent
accounts of Rastafari repatriation to Africa,
such as those authored by Giulia Bonacci
and Erin C. MacLeod, yet it moves beyond
their sterling efforts, revealing an emerging
site of Rastafari identity—Tanzania—and
shows readers how Rastas in this East
African country are using black radical
politics to repair the ancestral links broken
by colonialism, the slave trade, and certain
forms of neo-colonialism. Bedasse’s
virtuoso study, which makes detailed use of
numerous and valuable primary sources,
“insists on a history driven less by outsiders
and more by the men and women for whom
Rastafari remained an enduring and
ever-evolving project,” and therefore I think
it ranks as the most instructive model for
the future of Rastafari Studies.

“Signs of Power: Amenhotep “Nebmaatre” Ring and the Ring of Solomon Unveiled”

Discover the fascinating tale of two ancient rings, the symbols of Amenhotep III and Solomon, that transcend time and geography. Explore their shared heritage and profound significance in this captivating journey through history and culture. #AncientRings #HistoricalArtifacts

The 42 Laws of Maat & the Sassywood Ordeal

Judgement Scene from Ancient Egypt

The 42 Laws of Maat and the sassywood ordeal are both ancient African traditions that were used to determine guilt or innocence. The 42 Laws of Maat were a set of moral principles that were believed to be the foundation of a just and orderly society. The sassywood ordeal was a ritual in which a person was forced to drink a potion made from the sassywood tree. If the person was innocent, they would not be harmed by the potion. However, if the person was guilty, they would die.

Both the 42 Laws of Maat and the sassywood ordeal were based on the belief that there is a moral order in the universe and that people can be held accountable for their actions. They also both emphasized the importance of truth and justice.

Trial by Ordeal

However, there are also some important differences between the two traditions. The 42 Laws of Maat were a set of moral principles that were used to guide people’s lives. The sassywood ordeal, on the other hand, was a ritual that was used to determine guilt or innocence. The 42 Laws of Maat were also more complex than the sassywood ordeal. They consisted of a long list of specific moral principles, while the sassywood ordeal was a more general test of innocence.

Despite their differences, the 42 Laws of Maat and the sassywood ordeal are both important examples of African moral traditions. They demonstrate the importance of truth, justice, and compassion in African cultures.

The Seven Afrotropical Seals