Native American Tribes Light Transmission

Audio Meditation

native American

Light Transmission for the Lakota Tribe and all the other Native Indian Tribes.

I have been asked to send Light to the native Americans, to the tribe called Lakota. I have been also asked to use Moldavite.

Moldavite allows for a deep connection to be made within our “hearts” that will cause our heart energies to be aligned and resonate with the vibrational frequencies of the Universe.

I also believe that Moldavite is the perfect stone to access different timelines so it will help during the transmission greatly.

This light Transmission is for the Lakota tribe, it is for all the tribes… for they are in a need of our love and light.

I have researched about this tribe and found a lot of information on the internet. I feel that what is needed most is to send the light to them from as many hearts as possible so they can reach the highest collective potential timeline right now.

For this Transmission I am using my lovingly made and painted vegan drum for the very first time. It has got a picture of the Seed of Life on it with a circle of light codes around it.

Here is a little information about the Lakota people as to some people it could be a tribe they have not heard about before. To me it certainly was.

The Lakota Tribe

The Lakota people or the people of Standing Rock are one of the first original Native American tribes who inhabited the North Americas before the arrival of Europeans. Often referred to as the Great Sioux Nation, these people can be divided into three distinct groups based on the language and geography: Dakota (Santee, Eastern Dakota), Lakota (Teton, Western Dakota) and Nakota (Yankton, Central Dakota). “Dakota” and “Lakota” means “friends” or “allies”.

The Sun Dance is one of the most important religious ceremonies of the North American Indian nations practiced mainly by the Arapaho, Arikara, Asbinboine, Cheyenne, Crow, Gros, Ventre, Hidutsa, Sioux, Plains Cree, Plains Ojibway, Sarasi, Omaha, Ponca, Ute, Shoshone, Kiowa, and Blackfoot tribes. Each nation or tribe has distinct features differentiating each dance but they have many features in common as well.

The motive of this ceremony is mostly to gather and pray for health where members of the tribe make individual sacrifices for the benefit of the community.

The Dance usually goes on for four to eight days starting at sunset. According to the tribal folk it signifies the dynamic flow between life and death and the cycle of deaths and rebirths. It also celebrates spiritual renewal and rebirth of the members of the tribe and also renewal of the earth they live on.

More of this information is available here:

The Black Hills were considered sacred by the Lakota, and they objected to mining. Between 1866 and 1868 the U.S. Army fought the Lakota and their allies along the Bozeman Trail over U.S. Forts built to protect miners traveling along the trail. Oglala Chief Red Cloud led his people to victory in Red Cloud’s War. In 1868, the United States signed the Fort Laramie Treaty of 1868, exempting the Black Hills from all white settlement forever. Four years later gold was discovered there, and prospectors descended on the area.

The attacks on settlers and miners were met by military force conducted by army commanders such as Lieutenant Colonel George Armstrong Custer. General Philip Sheridan encouraged his troops to hunt and kill the buffalo as a means of “destroying the Indians’ commissary.”

The allied Lakota and Arapaho bands and the unified Northern Cheyenne were involved in much of the warfare after 1860. They fought a successful delaying action against General George Crook’s army at the Battle of the Rosebud, preventing Crook from locating and attacking their camp, and a week later defeated the U.S. 7th Cavalry in 1876 at the Battle of the Greasy Grass in the Crow Indian Reservation of 1868. Custer attacked a camp of several tribes, much larger than he realized. Their combined forces, led by Chief Crazy Horse killed 258 soldiers, wiping out the entire Custer battalion in the Battle of the Little Bighorn, and inflicting more than 50% casualties on the regiment.

Their victory over the U.S. Army would not last, however. The U.S. Congress authorized funds to expand the army by 2,500 men. The reinforced US Army defeated the Lakota bands in a series of battles, finally ending the Great Sioux War in 1877. The Lakota were eventually confined onto reservations, prevented from hunting buffalo and forced to accept government food distribution.

More of this information is available here:

So, please join me in this short 26 minute gentle transmission, where we use our heart centre to send the LIGHT they all need right now! We are ALL making a big difference.

Free / By Donation

Much Love

Petra xxx