Entangled: The Eaters Of Souls – Graham Hancock

This is the brutal and bloody tale, but also thrilling. Two main women characters’ lives are intertwined. Leoni is in the twenty-first Century and Ria is in prehistoric Spain, 24,000 years before. Leoni, who experiments with drugs, is drawn into the earth of Ria. Ria fights for her daily survival which tribe it is. Ria helps two warring groups to come together to fight the enemy. He is threatening to destroy the tribes and take more than their territory. This team is under the direction of the evil chief, who feeds off the blood of human children – and their souls. If you are new to this sacred and life-changing medicine and how it can help you, you can check it out on mother ayahuasca

Leoni, who was just seventeen years old 12 months ago in the 21st century flees her wealthy and managing parents and meets others who are destined experiment with drugs to get into Ria’s parallel universe. Leoni and Ria are fighting for their lives, as well as the lives of their tribes. Loss in one dimension means devastation in another. Leoni is caught in Ria’s struggle. Leoni will be able evade the lads following her in her environment and enter that environment via the use of DMT and then the plant Ayahuasca. Shamans help Leoni during her journey through the Amazon. As her pursuers are chasing her, she runs to flee and is then pulled towards the Stone Age that will aid her new friend.

This novel is full of cruelty that I find physically disturbing. After torturing your children and consuming their souls, the evil chief drinks your blood. This is a graphic and effective description of the situation. The motion is fluid and pulls the reader in to your story, despite the violence.

On this novel, the strategy of souls getting eaten just isn’t practical, except for an analogy to “lost souls”, which refers people who continue on their own evolutionary journey. While drug-induced trips are valid, the possibility to interact and dramatically have an effect on parallel universes might not be.

While the information may be useful to others, Hancock will provide some real-life encounters with the divine. Through the use of drugs, shamans can gain certain knowledge from other dimensions. This is not for the inexperienced or undirected. Today, it is difficult to enter other dimensions. We don’t need to have anxiety-ridden or horrifying scenes from our past. It’s dangerous because it opens up new worlds that we aren’t prepared for. Talk to the 1960s hippies about LSD. They will be happy to discuss the results of their “bad vacation.” Hancock’s Supernatural examines the use of Ayahuasca as a drug to enter another dimension. He shares his own knowledge and the expertise of many others. Prescription drugs may be one avenue but they aren’t the most common unless the situation is well managed.