African Spiritual Practices

African Spiritual Practices with Yaw Fosu & Akua Ofosuhene

SUNDAY | 13:30 – 15:00 | SOUL

Yaw Fosu Chakra aligner & healer & his sister Akua Ofosuhene (psychedelics, connectedness & ritual) bring a taste of current African spiritual practices to Noisily.

Working with the theme, connection to self & ancestors towards oneness; movements in love, our engaging workshop will provide an interactive platform for people to learn about a variety of spiritual modalities, from meditation, divination ancestral reconnection through ancestral altar-building and ancestral veneration. Connecting to water, land, animals and trees in everyday interactions. Living in flow through observing the signs in synchronicities. Connecting to personal deities. Understanding the energy signatures of deities. The importance of rituals.

We will help people to explore their inner self and gain a deeper understanding of the African spiritual practices and technologies that can help in the journey of self-discovery. 

Yaw Fosu

Is Chakra Aligner & healer. He comes from a long line of healers going back at least 500 years, his own abilities started around 6 years ago. He is the nephew of the late Mame Rose Boahen, healer and founder of Church of Grace International Ghana. His grandfather was an Okomfo (Traditional African Priest)

Yaw is a regular speaker at African Spiritual Practices and offers meditations and chakra alignments. Yaw explains the inner workings of the brain and human organs as one’s DNA begins to awaken: our connections to the ancestors, trees and nature in general. He also speaks on metaphysics and deciphering the hidden codes in ancient artefacts, the bible and so much more.

Akua Ofosuhene

Akua is the founder of African Spiritual Practices events, She is a public speaker and  advocate of individual therapeutic and spiritual uses of psychedelics.

Five years ago Akua Ofosuhene found out that her teenage son had been groomed into a County lines drug dealing while at school. The shame and guilt brought on depression, Although the police, and youth services were ‘doing their best’, There methods were slow and not working for her and her son. She had to find a different way. Akua learned about psychedelic medicines, alternative healing modalities and African spirituality. By putting these together, she was able to treat her depression and eventually get her son out of the drug dealing ring. 

Today Akua advises other parents dealing with the effects of grooming and gang activity, as well as assisting them with intentions and integration.